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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 25, 1886)
THE O3\IAHA \ DAILY BEE : THURSDAY , NOVEMBER 25 , 1880.
THE POOR CAN GIVE THANKS ,
How Lincoln's Echco ! OLildren Aided
Thr-m to Do So.
WORK OF THE SUPREME COURT ,
31 any Cmrs Dlftn.sod Of mill Numer
ous DcclM nn > t HnnilRil Down
by the thiOuoH Ciipit.il
Cllr NCWH In llrlef.
[ FHOM THE BBS'S
Thu nubile school buildings of the city
have boon the scenes of unwonted activ
ity tlio lust few days and the children
have been engaged in a practical work of
charity In which they have evinced un
bounded ontliu.siasm. 'Iho children
adopted a plan of helping out Kldcr
Howe In his goott work for the poor bja
general donation torTh.insgiving day for
all , consequently barrels wore place.il in
the illIferont rooms in the school buildIng -
Ing , and the way Drovislons ami clothing
and ovnrytliing tliut will hulp make a
Thanksgiving for the .poor has been
brought in speaks for the enthusiasm thu
children huvo tukon In tills matter. A
day ago now barrels hud to bo provided
to uccomtnodutu the supplies. Ono gen
tleman rolutcs that ho discovered upon
going homo at night , that his two liovs ,
in their enthusiasm , were fairly denuding
his cellar , and if ho hail not arrived just
a.s ho did , the division which Iho boys
were muking would give the poor rnoro
than ho would have loft himself.
SUIMIKMR rOUHT DOISOS.
Court met yesterday pursuant to ad
journment. Mr. 11. J l.ivi.s ) , of Omaha ,
wua admitted to nructico. State , ox rel.
Hiohurds vs Me.Milliu , rclutor to s < > rvo
and ( lie briufa in ton day.s , respondent in
ten days thereafter.
The following causes were continued :
Moru vs WilniSi Hull vs. Powell ; State ex
rul. Short vs Sherman county ; State ox rol.
Hopkins v.s S. I ) . 7 Shormun county
Keoil vs Smith ; Harbor vs HouhmVilcox ;
vs Habon ; Chambers vs Dayton ; Weaver
v.s Cressmun ; School district vs O'Shea ;
Matthew as Monroe ; Stabler vs Muxon ;
Atkinson vs Hasty ; State , ox rol. Hubert
son v.s School district ; McNatnara v.s
Cuban ; lilac k v.s Cubun ; ( Jutv.s Caban :
Muliur v.s Cubun ; Hogors vs 'J'hurston.
Thu following causes were argued and
submitted : McCorinick v.s Paddock ;
Studebahor vs AleCargur , Throckmorton
vs. State ox rol Hoilniuii ; Gruliam vs
ITynn ; Js'yi'u vs Slmlfcr ; Pulnior vs
Howun ; Sliumun vs Willolts ; Gilford vs
Kcpublicun Valley it Kansas railroad ;
Jlutchitison vs Hubhard ; Lavender Vfa
Holmes ; Stoinkruns vs Ilullbnrt.
Court adjourned to Tuesday , Novein
bor ill ) , at 80 : ! ! o'clock a in.
( lilllspio vs Kinith. Krror tnnn Lancaster
county. Unversed. Opinion by Maxwell ,
( Mi. J.
Where a married woman signed a note
for a stranger us surety and thereby en
ubled him to borrow money , and in an
action on the notes alleged in substance ,
that she signed the same only as surety
and "tlint she recelvrd no part ot the
considcrutton for which suid notes WITH
given , und no benelit accrued trom i > uid
notes to her or hers'-porate estate : " Hold ,
that us tier non-liability can anso only
from her inability to outer into the con
tract , she must show by her answer that
, . * contract did not concern her separate
iurty , trade or business
y Vrtry vs Kil.crly. Appeal from Lnncas-
101 county. Ueversjed. Opinion by Mnxuoll
Ono M. brought nn action inequity to
enjoin u sulo upon execution , of roul es-
tuto ownud by him , upon tlio ground that
since the recovery ol the judgment lie
hud been discharged from tiio debt h , )
proceedings in bankruptcy. To this pe
tition tlio pluintilfunswcred in substance
that while said proceedings in bankruptcy
were pending , the plaintiff was tin
owner of the real estate in controversy
in tlio name of another , and that In
fraudulently failed to list the same us part. .
of his assets. Hold , ihut the court as u
condition of granting relief should appb
tlio maxim , "Ho who seeks equity must
do equity , " and the relief may bo denioi
except upon condition of paying the
Wliltehorn vs Cranz. Appeal from
DutiKl.'is countv. Allirmed , Opinion b >
Ma.xv.ell , Cli. J.
1. On the facts stated in the opinion
hoh1 thut the appellant hail no contraci
for the purchase of the real estate ii :
a. At the time of tlio attempted pur
chuso thu appellant had notice of the
prior sale of tlio premises to a third parti
and could acquire no title us against sue )
party whore tlio sale was bonu lido.
3. A purchaser with notice is liable to
the same equity and is bound to do thu
which the person ho represents conk
have boon required to do but for the con
Statt * . ox rel. Perry , v.s Clay County. Man-
dmiuis. Writ allowed. Opinion by Max
well , I'll. J.
1. Whore bonds were issued by a pro
cmct to bo delivered to certain person ,
named upon their executing a sutisfuo
tory bond witli approved securities , t
the county commissioners , "conditlonci
for tlio erection of a grist mill on thn
Little Hlite river oust of Sprint ; ranch , in
fluid precinct , said grist mill to bo first
class in all respects , with capacity fo
two run of stone if trade demands , " etc.
Hold , After the Issuance of thu bonds am
erection of mill , whore no question i
made in tiui pleadings thut the mill is no
propelled by water , that it will bo pro
Pinned from the words , "On the Little
Hlno river , "
a. Bonds issued pursuant to law for a
grist mill propelled by water uro valid.
Cook v.s Plckrell. Krror from York county
Reversed. Opinion by Coblt , .1.
The evidence examined und held instif
iicjont to ktistuin thu verdict ,
bornbowr vs Hertford ! . Hnor from Snun
ders county. Uover&cil. Opinion by Max
well , Ch. .1.
Ono S. took un assignment of u con
tract of purchuso of certuin ruilroui
lunds und routed suid lands to a toiiun
for a shani of the crops. The contract o
purchusu contained a provision thut ii
case of the failure of thu purchaser eMs
Ms , assignee to make payment thurooi
"und each of them mipotnally and tipoi
thu strict terms and times abovu limite
and likcwlso perform and complete al
and each ol his agreements and Mlpula
lions aforesnid , strictly and literally ,
without any fail urn or default so fur as
it may bind said lirp-t party , shall beeomo
utterly null and void , " oto. Hold , 1st.
That the rights of the vendee did not ter
minate until there was an actural forfeit
ure. 3d. Thut where the vendee hud
been in default for a number of years
and had by his tenant suwud a crop bo-
fore. a forfeiture of lib estate In the land ,
such forfeiture before the crops were ripe
did not deprive him of his interest in
Plank lluldt v. Stnto. Error from Colfax
county. Jlevers > cil. Opinion by Maxwell ,
1 , Whore a detective in the guise of a
friend hutuvcd a suspected party to make
a confession of a crime , without induce
ment of any Und except at his request ,
ho Baid that ho had consulted an attorney
/or the prisoner , who said ; "Ho ( the
prisoner ) had better tell the facts of the
case , and that they would bo likely to do
him as much good as anything ho could
tto ; that there was no use of lying about
it and heJiad bettor tell the trulh"Jleld : :
1st That thu alh-gcd confession was ad
missible in cvidenco ; Sd. That the credi
bility of a witiu'siwhoby Jecdt.uiibrupre-
Fota'th > n and othrr disreputable tnpan ? ,
1 " obtained an alleged confession from
a prisoner , s for a jury who should bo
specially instructed on that point.
3. An instruction tint "Persons some.-
linios say they uri1 morally certain of the
c\ stenciof a fact or facts , but have not
the evidence to provq it. This is the
condition of mind ono is in when con
vinced beyond reasonable doubt" 13
! 1. Whore thr defendant in a criminal
case has pleaded not guilty , the jury , in
order to convict him of the ollenso
charged , mu t lind from the evidence
that liei is guilty , and the court bus no
nnihority to say to thoni that certain
"allegations are uncontradicted , and
therefore may bo by the jury considered
as proved. " Tim credibility of the wit
nesses iunt be submitted to the jurv.
I. Inslinotions must bo nxceptcd in
order to obtain a review of them in the
ft. If a person acen.ied of crime to tifio3
in his own behalf , he Is to bo treated as
any other witness , and if he fails to deny
a malarial fact which has been testilied
against him , the di-triet attorney may
comment , upon such omission in his argu
ment to the jury.
1'rllz vs. CroMilcklans. Krror from Holt
county. Alilrmed. Opinion by Ucose , .1.
I. Petition in an action loqniet title ex
amined and held , to state a cause of
B. . ' 1 ho Illintr of a demurrer to a plead
ing 'is a waiver of the right to lilo a
motion for an order requiring tlio pleader
to make the allegations of tno plcadintr
availed more definite and certain.
8 A motion , after judgment , to pet
de a default , should be accompanied by
an answer showing a defense to the
action. If not , anil no defense Is sought
to be shown , thu motion should be over
ITI.MS IN nttinr.
District court adjourned for Mils tr-rm
yesterday. In the question asked fora
new trial in the Holl'man-Hosowatur libel
suit , III-- judge relumed a new trial and
forty days were irivoii from the rising of
the court to reduce exceptions to writing.
II. T. Clarke. Win. Blair. Attorney Goo.
W. Doane , Captain A. Alice , Hon. ' Jolin
M. Thurston , Hon. 15. S. Hall , 11. .
Smith , O. 1 | . Uatnsey , Cr. P. Clark were
the delegation of Omaha citi/cns in Lin
coln yesterday on business in tlio city and
before the supreme court.
Kx-Sonator A. S. Paddock , of Beatrice ,
was in tlio city looking up political sights
and insights ye tcrday.
.Judge F. ft. Hauler and Attorney U. C.
Calkins , of Kearney , were visitors at the
slate capita ! yesterday on legal business.
Union services are held to-day in com
memoration of Thanksgiving day. in
which the liuptist , Presbyterian and Con
gregational churches will unite at the
church of the latter.
The young man who was accidentally
shot with a revolver Tuesday night was
on the highway to recovery yesterday
with no serious results anticipated.
There is a frozen mud blockade on one
of the lines of the street cars , from lontli
and P to the depot , and cars are not run
over the line in that part of town.
The Missouri Paciiio wreck was not
cleared yesterday morning in tlieiryards ,
and trams unloaded their passengers out
in the suburbs us they did HIP duv before.
J. T. Itrown. Madison ; ,1. W. Johnson ,
Crete ; T. F. Mead , York , and E. Palmer ,
Pluttsmoiith , were among the Kcbraskan.s
in town yesterday.
Poslmnsler AVatklnn Kcpllca.
To the Editor of the Bun : I should not
bo so presumptions as to complain of tlio
full exercise by "journalism" of its well
known prerogative and end , namely ,
personal defamation anil lying , so long
as it all'eeted myself only. Hut as the
wholly false statement in recent Lincoln
correspondence of the BIE ; , that by rea
son of my hidebound partisanship the
Hag was not raised over this building on
tlio occasion of ox-President Arthur's
death , has been used extensively for
slandering my party also , it seems worth
while to notice it.
Heforo the criticism in question ap
peared I had determined to mak < ) a suit
able demonstration on tlio day of Iho ex-
president's funeral , whether expected
special instructions from Washington
should come or not. This plan was
adopted with the suggestion and up
proval of my republican assistants in the
po.stotlico , whom my "hidebound purli-
sanship" has relaincd for the good ol
the service. Accordingly the ll.-g was
placed at half-mast and the postofllcc
was appropriately draped and closed
from 10 o'clock a. in. to 1 p. m. This was
more than a mere formal mark of respect
on my part , since 1 hud a warm admira-
lion for the ability , dignity and fairness
of the lamented president's administra
tion. Any proper crilicism in tlio mutter
inusl therefore be bused upon mere qnes
lions of dclail and taste which it is not
pertinent or worth while to discuss.
The malignant partisanship of the art !
clo in the HUB seems especially repre
hensible , coming while the memory of
Lincoln republicans of the cntlinsiastio
unanimity with which democrats hero
assisted at the imposing funeral services
of General Grant , is yet green.
have not forgotten cither that on thatoo-
casion , owing to my "hide-bound par
tisanship" Iho Slalo Democrat oflico was
draped and remained in mourning for
thirty days. Since your correspondent
made the stale house Hags Iho standaud
us to the mere details of funeral ctiqueltc
in question , democrats in Lincoln could
not bo expected to bo over-fastidious or
ONer-zealous in observing Mr. Arthur's
physical death. For the reference calls
to mind the syiupathy ono of them , at
least , felt for good taste and for the
in.tny ardent friends of the lamented
president hero , when his repudiation bj
Ihe national republican convention ol
181 was ostentatiously celebrated by the
display of those same stale house llags ,
Very respectfully ,
AI.IIKKT W ATKINS ,
Custodian U. S. Court House and Post
LINCOLN , Nov. ' .M , ISSG.
The 'Sesquehanna river , opposite
Wrightsville and Columbia , just above
Iho dam , is said to bo literally covered
with wild ducks , and Iho sportsmen keei
up a regular fusilado on them all da )
long. Ono man brought 78 ducks K
York one morning recently.
MOST PERFECT MADE }
Prepirod frith strict regiri ! to Pnrltr , Strength , ant
lleutbfolaeu. Dr. 1'ricu UiVicg Powder coutalai
noAtnrnonl , UineAlutn or Phosphite * . Dr.Prico'8
Kxtttcu , YanlUSt tcuoa , etcflaroi , diUcioul ; .
' EUfiftS POWPFB CO. CHrtitattaSr.lfa ? ,
THE THANKSGIVING TURKEY ,
On II C. JXxIi/f , in Dttrott Fr JV J.
all prootl people
er Thanks- nivlnprT
relinquish llie pleasure of
living anil hiTOby ilenlaru my lust
t > Will , nml who t r 1 cs to li r ua k it
will forfeit the dinner ho'll prize , Now , know
liy these presents , that I , Thomas Turk ,
ItiiivIIIK nothing lor people too la/.y
to work , desire tu bo sillVeil ( and
cremated with care and ( skillfully
carved so that each gets his
share. My drum st give to two nice
liltlu boysTuiiopoVthoy add many "pounds" to their
joy.My ; -'wish uono'1 must go to a sweotlittlo maid , whoso wisu
win bv fairies bo surely obeyed ; mv wings , heart and broust to
the ladies must go , with plenty ol "drossi g,1 % which pleases
thorn so. My dark incut and gizzard and liver so line lo man. if
they're thankful , 1 duly assign ; to the carver , provided ho t ,
curved "on the square , " 1 leavemy own "Turk's cap , "
he protulfc' may wear. And , now , If I happen , alus ,
to bo tough , or , bolng so hungry you don't got
ei.ough , please fill up with pumpkin pies , yellow
M gold , with all the sweet chlor you over can
Hold. Hut valiio this Turkey's Thanksgiving
who tor yon jint die.s so
you .ill may
THANKSGIVING DAY , 1800.
.1/fimfe Irrlny In i\Vic I'dilt .1/Tfiirj ) .
Dcncnth Hie hoiiiustead's sloping e.ucs
\Ve catliei round the Uoaid ,
And fur the golden harvest sent
( live t hunks unto the Lord ,
Hut lioiu the bursting bias and barns
Oh , spare a thouizht , I pray ,
Tor those who kept in wintry woods
The lirstTliaiiki-glvin. ; Dnyl
The face of Heaven was veiled and dark ,
Anil nil the world huneath.
Of withered wood and weld , lay hid
Within a snowy t > healh.
Thov shivered In the bitter blast ,
For thln'.y clad were Ihey ,
The pll. rim fathers loin : airo
Who kept Thanksgiving Day.
With all tils train of feathered dainos
lii'hind him In n row ,
Tlioi saw a lordly bird with plumes
Like polished metal L-O.
The aim was sure , the bullet true ,
In throes of death he hiy ,
And feastiiiLon his dainty llesti
They kept Thanksgiving Day.
The craves wherein their fathers slept ,
The liulils nml felH of home ,
Were leagues beyond the forest dark ,
Across the wintry foam.
Tlimmh wnnt anil tear abided there ,
And peril barred the way ,
Tet , lonely In a Innolylaiul.
They kept Tlinnki-givin Day.
In all the pleasant tielils about ,
Upon the fori-it vines.
Sweet Cinderella's fairy coach ,
The yellow pumpkin shines.
And still with all his train of ibuncs
The turkey struts away.
As In the winter-whitened woods
That tirst Thanks lvini : day.
Our fathers' craves are on the hill ,
The dear ones at the knee.
The storehouse full of timidly things ,
How grateful we .should bit I
They thanked the Lord for perils passed ,
And for the rluhl to pray.
Then let us doubly think Him now
For tills Thanksgiving Day I
A THANKSGIVING PRAYER.
Jb3f ; > ; i " MHon tu the Catcjvr.
O Thou ( iraml Builder ot tlio mi I verso !
Who mak'ut the rollm * worlds and peoplcst
With creatures Who wntchost the sparrow
A lid shan'st the fate of nations-
Hear us , wo beseech Thee I Uend low thine
And in Thy mercy heed , while now the na
Kneels with her thank olIerliiK.
Upon the circled track of Time linn passed
And .still she holds Thy favor. Oh. give her ,
Wo Implore Thee , a sense of all Thy bless-
A full sense to know , so , la thf knowledge
She may worthier bo to wear them.
All this. 0 ( Ireat Supreme !
Sno lowly asks through Him Thou Invest ,
MEG'S ' AND MISS SALLY'S ' THANK-
UY HAimiET nsESCOTT srorpoitu.
( CoMritjhlcdl8S6by S. S. MoClurc. )
Miss Sally did not exactly keep n shop ,
not that there would have been anything
in it if she had , or that it would have
been at all derogatory to her dignity.
Horn in no more exalted station in life
than her neighbors , she could as well af
ford lo Roll as they to buy , better , per
haps , in view of the prices she had. Still
it was a question of fact , and Ihe fact
was , as she. often asserted , that a ho did
not keep a shop ; she kept : a superfluous
few of the articles that everybody want * ,
and she let the neighbors have them for
nothing in the world but their accommo
dation. If she accepted for them three
times the price asked down town , two
miles or more away , that was for her ac
commodation ; they needn't take them at
that , or any olhor price ; it was optional ,
and so no harm was done , slio reasonc/l.
Hut as Miss Sitlly had no other visible
means of support than her small house
and garden , it became her to bo quite
wide uwiiko in the mutter of this accom
modation. So she sold needles for a
cenl apiece , thnt she bought for a cent a
score , and darning cotton and knitting
yarn and spool thread , and white cloth
and edgings mid billions , and general
small haberdashery , together with pep
permint und chewing gum and ] o/engns.
all at about two thousand pur cent , and
mudo a good thing of it. So that , while
she appeared to have only a little house
and garden , various savings bank books
hidden away in unsuspected rene.ssos ,
would have told a ddleront story. In
deed , her subscription to the minister's
salary , as it was , gave her that modicum
of respect and consideration in the par
ish , usually accorded to those who had
the power to confer benefits , anil so did
her contributions to the foreign mission
ary fund , and to the Bethel society , and
to the ( ienerul Charitable ; anil it was
well known that Iho way she first
came to have superfluous things
lo dispose of us slit ) did was
through work she undertook to do when
she made sunbonnets for the Sioux
spinsters , am ! hud more left over than
she could use , bo , as I have intimated ,
Miss Sally's hoiiro was not a shop ; any
body tuk'ing a cosy cup of tea by her
bright gralo. with thin slices of buttered
toast handed by Meg , and a relish of
smoked tongue , would never have sus
pected that the big clo.H-t beside the
chimney held countless boxes of her busi
ness supplies us well u pile of braided
rugs that by day overlaid the pretty
bright carpet on her lloor , And , indeed ,
a person actually coming to buy , and
sitting on a remote chair near the door ,
while unconcernedly Miss Sally opened
Iho big closet and took down this box and
thai box , rummaging with cool inditler-
cuce to the purchasers possible im
patience , perhaps not tindiug the article
till the last bov of nil was
reached , anil perhaps not till
leisurely returning to the first
box , alter which every box hud to bo
restored to its : place before the article
was delivered to the customer any per
son , I say , undergoing lids ordeal , would
be.yery sure Miss S.illy did not keep a
shop , and would be likely to wish either
that she did or that she herself had gonu
down town for her bargain. There was
ceilainly nothing like a shop , more
over , when von tupped , and a voice said
"Come In , " and you'were served with the
bull of tape you wished , jiiat taken out of
the work basket beside the worthy
woman sitting at the window , and all
with no ceremony at all.
Most of Miss bully's customers were
women , the wives and wayfarers of Iho
neighborhood , with now and then u
child for his penny's worth of candy. If
Miss Sully was lavishly inclined that day ,
the chilil got a whole s'.ick , but all her
days were not lavish ones , und ho was
more olten allowed to bite oil' his portion ;
with a Gibraltar or a Nelson-ball thai
could not be done , so shu did not keep
Glbrallars. Iow and then , iiiadvertantly
as it were , she set a jar of pickled limes
on her window-s.ll. us if purely bv acci
dent till a bettor place was found , and
that day tlio pennies poured in till the
cask of limes m tlio cellar-way was ex
hausted , and she was , too. Hut that was
a venture she did not otten make , least
pickled limes should pull on the rural
impolite. More often , Meg made a pun-
full of fresh molasses candy , and that ,
stretched inlo sticks was set up behind
Ihe pane , as if merely to cool , and made
an equally rapid disappearance with the
Another feature of Miss Sally's com
mercial career was that she did not sell
to every one. Hud a person come in und
demanded anything , after tlio custom of
shoppers , saying simply and directly , "I
want a paper of pins , " Miss Sally would
have straightened her still' back and
would have replied , "My dear they sell
pins down town"and not n pin would
that person have drawn from her stock
of papers. But hud one run in and
thrown herself half breathlessly into the
lir.-.t chair and said , "Oh , dear Miss Sally ,
hero's Nellie dressing tor the q > iartcrl.\
concert and not u pin in the hon-e. 1
declare 1 don't know where nil the pins
go to , I should think there'll been enough
lost to raise the level of the earth. I
wonder if you can't find a paper to spare
me. " Then tlio pins _ would have been
forthcoming with dignified , leiMirely
movement , even if it were on li'a row of
them that was want-id. That child
might go button less who came for but
tons in u business way ; but if he said.
"Please , Miss Sally , ma wants to
know if you can't 'commoduto
her with enough buttons for my
tier , she couldn't somehow got down
town to-day , and she wants to finish it
up , " ho got his money's worth , as Miss
Sally reckoned buttons. The candy und
the pickled limes proved the only ex
ceptions to this practice , not that AIKs
Sully had any tenderer feelings toward
their purchasers ; she didn't ; she hated
boys and despised girls , but because both
articles must be worked otl'betore soften
So. you may understand , Miss Sally
did not keep a shop. And when , nt
twilight , she went out to fasten a refrac
tory shutter , it was an exceedingly im
proper question addressed to bur by a
woman with a bundle in her arms "Can
yon tell me if this is Miss Sally Payson's
shop ? "
"There is no such place that I know
of,1' said Miss Sally with freezing dignity
the November night was cold und she
retreated into the iiouso , and presently
remarked to Meg that she never saw any
thing iiko the insolence of the common
people now-a-duvs , to which Meg , with
u profound conviction that she was not
one of them , replied that indeed she
might have thought so if she'd seen
the woman over fields refuse the broken
viluuls that morning.
"Kefnso our cold food ? " cried Miss
Sally , "Dear , dear , what are we coming
"Reg'larly refused it , " said Meg , twist
ing up her wisp of always escaping back
hair said 'slio didn't '
, want nobody's sour
provender ; said the pease porridge was
no bellcr'n swill ; said decent folks would
a had a pie baked for her come Thanks
giving , but slio hadn't nothing to be
thankful for to us. ' '
"Humph ! 1 guess she's as much to be
thankful for as wo have in this dreary
weather. For my part I never could see
what Thanksgiving's appointed lor in
such wicked weather. Now , if it cunio
along the fir.sl of Juno or so , with the sun
shilling and pleasant winds blowing ,
and birds singing , and flowers opening ,
and all , one might be thankful , liut now ,
with snow in tlio air enough to nip your
nose , and lonesome why , lliero's been
nobody in llii.s week to speak of ! ' 1
which was Miss Sally's enpliristio wiy : of
stating that trade was poor , "I don't see
what I've ' got to bu thankful for. ' '
"Well , I declare. Mis-S Sally , if you v'o
nothing , what 'vo Iv" said Meg.
"i'ou've u good homo.iund good wages
and good health , " returned Miss Sally ,
shortly ; "whoso been putting ridiculous
notions into your hcudf ' What more doyen
yon want ? "
"A great deal more , " said Mo" "a
homo of my own , for instance , and no
body to fay why do yo-u do so , in it ,
money enough without wages ; a silk
gort'ii , maybu a horse and wagon , and
somebody to drive a husband or unv-
body I Anu. yes , .Miss Shlly , it ilon't done
no hurt to say , but a noii u don't scum a
hoiiao to mo , 'though there's a baby in it.
And you won't ever hav l a cat ? "
"A ! " cried . "I'd
baby Mife-i Sally. as
leave have a viper. "
And just at that mom'ent ' there came u
feeble little wall in the ' direction of the
front door. And whether II was a baby
or a cut , it was something alive ; and
Meg durted to the door , followed slowly
by Miss Sally , holding aloft her kerosene
lump , und not fairly gelling Ihero till
Meg came darting back with u little
noisy mmdle in her bunds leaving Miss
Sally t * elo i ) the door , while
she tiling herself down on Ihe hearth
and proceeded lo undo the wrappings
that half stilled the feeble wail. And it
was not by any means so feoblc when
that was done , liiit a good lusty roar that
struck terror to thu heart of Miss Sally
and made her clap her hands to her cars.
"Don't touch it ! don't touch it ! " she
screamed , dimly remembering something
about dead bodies and coroners "Wo
may have to keep it if you do ! "
"Keep it. " exclaimed Meg , "I want to ,
It's a real live buby , "
Oh , Meg , Megl" cried Mis ? Snlly ,
sinking on a chair , "just , think of my
" .Just think of nonpen ol" answered
isleg , with her mouth already full of pins.
"There , there , it's a darling , it's u dear ,
luuhly , hmhby , hush. " and Iho baby wai
resting on her shoulder , Its buck patted
jarringly by the sturdy , rough hand of
the maid , and with Its little head drop
ping aside , was sinking with n seno ol
warmth and comfort into an unwilling
dream , while Miss Sally fni speechless
with horror , disgust , apprehension and
"Vos , " said Meg , uftor a little , nently
disengaging the clutch of the fat lisls in
her neck-gear and bringing the baby
down to her lap. "A if your reputation
w.is worth a cent beside this dear baby's
life , out there on the steps In this luger
"My reputation's worth everything , "
gasped Miss Sally.
"To you , may "be. There ain't nobody
else cures a rap about it , 'xcept mo. To
loll the truth , 1 shouldn't wonder if the
folks would care u grout deal more for
your reputation if there was something lo
bay about it. "
"Yes , AlUs Sully. It's just so. Thov'd
think a heap more about you than they
do , if you furnished them talk and won
der and all that , yon know. "
"Talk about my reputation , " awfuily.
"Laws , now , Mi-s Sally , as if your rep
utation was anvthing that could be talked
about at your ago. "
"At my age ! " screamed MissSul'y. '
"Ves'm At your ugo folks is usually
beyond reproach , and what's it matter.
I'd like to know , if they're not ? I sup
pose vou'd a gi-i-ut sight nther folks
would talk than that this little innocent
.should get its death out there in the
cold ? "
"I'm sure 1 hadn't , " cried Miss Sully ,
" 1 hud. "
"You're an ungrateful woman ! and
you don't deserve "
"Come now , Miss Sully , who'm 1 un
grateful toV You've paid mo good wages ,
und I've give you good service , unit the
things even between us. I don't owe you
nothing. An'I do owe this liltlo iiino-
eoi't , Christian charity , or heathen either ,
to the point of saving its poor sweet
"Look here , Meg , " and Ml s Sally took
her mental breath" , "you don't mean to
say that child's life's not worse than useless -
loss to it "
"Tain't for me to say. All I've got to
do about it , all you've got to do , is not to
allow or commit murder.1'
"Murderl How you do talk. Meg. "
"No more nor less 'm. "
"Oh , my heart , my heart , " sobbed the
cider woman , "what are wo coming to ?
I've either got to commit murder or have
my reputat'on ' ruined ! "
"Oh , keep still now , Miss Payson ! I
ain't going to let you commit murder ,
und us for reputation say it's mine. I'll
risk my reputation. "
And to anyone looking nt her gener
ally , with her pink face und its rudimen
tary features , with the one yellow and
the other blue , with its customary main
and feeble smile , it would seem us if she
might have ( lone so with inipunitv But
to-night , on poor Meg's lace there was a
light , a tender joy , a lively determination
that transformed it and shed over it
something almost angelic. "Yes , " said
slio "He's my buby , henceforth und for
ever and it won't tie ible him that one of
my eyes is blue and the other yellow ,
he'll never know my face is all one side ;
he'll know his dear Meg loves him and
looks out for him , and bakes cakes for
"My cakea , " groaned Alis-J Sully.
"Well , Miss bally , we'll settle that
right hero ! I'm obliged to you forgiving
up .ill claim to the liltlo dear. I always
did love babies. If you could pick them
otl'of buahos , I'd , I don't know what I
wouldn't a done. But I ain't no more
favorable than you be to tlio nuisunooof
u man about the house , with his boots
and his lordliness "
"He'll be u man , " sobbed Miss Sally.
"Well , we'll bo dnud first. And us I
wa saying , I'm obliged to you for crying
oil'in this case und I'll bo reasonable
with you and as long as th's ' child stays
hero with mo , I'll take half wages. And
I'm sure that's fair. For he'll presently
bo a great help himself. he'll bo dig
ging the paths in the snow , and helping
bring in llio clothes , and splitting kind-
Jings , ble s his sweet soul ! Who'd think
it , looking ut those little wax hands. And
I tell you that a boy in the house is more
protection than a muslin" , and then Miss
Sully- . "
"Oh , Meg , Meg , " sobbed Miss Sully , in
a stilled way , her head fulling forward
on her knees , the picture of grief and
despair. "It'sThanksgiving to-morrow ,
and hero's what I've got to bo thankful
for. und I thought it was little enougn
before. I've got to tnko Iho chances of
committing infanticide uy leaving the
thing out , in the cold , or I've got to bo
scandulix.ed und slandered : soon as the
neighbors hear , or "
"i'on nin't ' got nothing of the sort on
hand. 1 won't lot yon leave the baby
out in the cold , I tell yju , and that's Hat.
So that's the end of Ihut worsterd ; und as
for the scandalizing , 1 declare j'on're
enough to make a cut laugh scandali/.e
Mollmsuliim first ! "
"Or else. " continued Miss Sally , chok
ingly and without heeding , "I've got. lo
have a horrid , grout , nasty bov grow up
in the hoiiAc , and bring in mud , and batter -
tor the furniture and eat the candy und
limes himself , and be under your feet
and under your nose ull the time , und
make life a burden , un intolerable bur
den our pleasant liltlo quiet life und
all hia clothes to buy , and his boots , und
quarts of milk to take , when wo only use
u half-pint , and you know , of course , I
can't let yon bear all the expense , and it
seems un outrage , it does , that 1 should
have to spend out of my little savings for
.something 1 don't want , and don't like ,
und can't endiiro , and won't ' have ! " erieil
Mis Sully , rising with her wrath.
"You needn't have him , " HUJI ! Meg ,
coolly , laying back the little skirts and
nibbing the mottled legs "Mv ! what a
stiirdv ehup il is ! Oh , Iho dear little fuel !
.lust look at them now , Mi's Sully ; oh.
iust see the pink toes , see 'em , see 'em !
Tills littlu pig goes to market "
"Meg ! " cried Miss Sally , severely ,
'you're gelling to be u fool quicker than
I thought you would I"
"Oh , now , Mi".s Sullv , I don't know
how yon can huvo such u hard heart ,
when you see these dour litllu chubby
legs and think of them biuio-by u-running
your tirrants ! "
"They never shall rim my errands.
There's enough boys lo run errands
always to bo hud und 1 deu--l u boy any
way. 1 never could sen what the Lord
made them for the way he did , any more
than Ileus und donkeys and chirping spur-
rows. 1 wouldn't have a boy in the world
if I had my way ! "
"Pretty sort of n woi Id ( "mulled Meg.
" ( iood enough for me , " * : ndMitsSally.
"A world of order and peace and quiet
ness. The very lust boy 1 met put his
tongue in his cheek at me when I told
him lo gel out of my path with his wheel
barrow tiling. If there must bo boys any
' 'Miso Sally , you're getting blasphem
ous ! "
"I am ! Well , blasphemous or not
then , " cried the indignant spmUtcr/'lhis '
boy. at any rate , in t going to stay hero
nil o tlier second. He's going to the ulins-
house as boon us you can trudge wiih
him ! "
"I shan't take him there. "
" Then 1 will as soon : us I can get my
bonnet on , and us sure us my name's
Sarah Ann I'ayson * "
"Von know no more how to handle
him than if hu was u slippery | Uh liu'd
be upside down in your Imirh , the way
he'd curry a cut himself , if he was big
enough. And 1 won't liu u party to any
ruelty. You've ' got inohijy to take
care of this child , and thu Lord h. < sent
mm to von he's sent him tonn a great
deal more than if yon had gone and had
him vourself , "
"Meg1 riargatctl You "
lew. and you'd a sight better spend
vour money a taking care of him than to
bo a Pending out to the naked little
heathen to crea ! < o themselves in Ihe sun !
someday the Lord'll require an account
of . and he'll ' ' '
you. sav , 'whore's Ihe child
I sent von to bnng up in my fe-ir ? " and
you 11 have to IIIKWIT , 'I sent him oh" to
the poor hon-o und ho grow up a thief ,
and was killed in a drunken row , and I
guess he's m hell ; and hi * nnl will
00 required of yoiil" said Mrg , with
dreadful distinctness. "That's what
you'll come to , Miss Sallv Pav oii , und I
won't help you on vour wav to it ! "
Miss Sally was thunderstruck one HID-
mont , bin being a woman of decisive
a ition , only a moment. TUMI she started
to her feet , with a wild gesture of de
termination. "Where's my hat ? " Mio
cried. "Where's mv rubber" ? Where's
mv clock ? 1 never was talked to so be
fore in my life , ami mo a church in inlu'r
and by help that I've been as good to as
a sktor and I never will bo again ! and
that imp's going to the poor hoiiso.whore
he belongs. "
"Tlmn I'm going , too. that's all. If
you can't keep him you can't keep me , "
tmitl Meg. "So there'll bo two of us
tukin1 him. I don't euro I When I'm an
old woman , he'll be taxing mo to evening
meetings , and Mich , the honey , the dear
lamb oh , he's opening hN eyes ! " ened
Meg. diverted from the point. "What
bright OVHS , ; staring right at I'm lamp
without blinking , eyes just like two stars
in the night , und they're just perfecl , all
complete with lushes. "
' 'VVh-it did you export them to bo ? "
growled Miss Sully.
"I didn't expect thorn at all. Oh. Mi *
Sally , he's u laughing or else -he's
going to cry. My goodness , he's got
hold of my linger , my great rough linger ,
und he's u sucking it for
dear life ; ble < s his heart ,
he's hungry. Oh , what a shame , wham
shame. What sort of a cruel i-reulure can
a mother be that loaves such u little
darling on this door step ? "
"She knew where he'd bo well oil' ,
1 suppose , " said Miss Sully , grimly ,
"hooks so , and uint you shamed , turn
ing from vour door ono of the Lord's
children ? Well , 1 uiut got that to an
swer for. Yes , 1 shall go where he goes.
I've niado my mind up. lie's u dear , und
1 always w.mte-I him. and now I vo got
him and what was we talking about
when ho came into our lives ? To
morrow'II bo the tirst great genuine
Thanksgiving day 1 ever came uerost ! "
and she lifted the buby to her faeo , und
snuggled und kissed him till he squirmed
rind lifted up ni > voice und bawled
again in good earnest. "I'd orter know
better , " she exclaimed , quieting him ,
"but I'm so glad of bun I don't know
how to behave. There , there , there , the
sweeting. Talk about having nothing to
be thankful fort tomorrow will bo the
longest day in my life--its begun now.
1 feel thanksgiving all through mo , and 1
know enough to bo thanktul for that.too ,
if you don't. "
But Aliss Sally had again subsided.
"Thanksgiving , oh. Thanksgiving ! " she
whimpered , "As if the turkey wouldn't
slick in my throat. Thanksgiving for
me ! Little enough before , and now ,
nothing , nothing , nothing ami the ono
that has lived with mo for years , the
friend of years , that I trusted and leaned
on , and expected to have closed my eyes
at lust , leaving me , betraying me , forsak
ing mo , and ull for the saku of u thing
she never saw until un hour ugo ! 1 wish
I was dead already , that I do ! "
"Well , Miss Sully Puyson , " said the
obdurate Meg , "it's a pretty how-dye-do
if al ! yon was u keepin' mo for was to
close your eyes at last ! If you can't close
thum yourself , it's a pity. Who's going
to close mine ? "
"Your baby , there. "
"Tho dear lamb. There , I must heut
him some milk , whatever happens , und
that right away. He can't get all his
nourishment outer my linger sweet's it
is , und you must hold him while I get
"Me ? " screamed Miss Sally starting lo
feet und shrinking back and away : "Oil ,
i can't ! Don't come near me ! " she cried
holding up both her hands as if the little
foundling were un assaulting party.
"Don't I "
, say !
"There ain't nobody else to do it , und
you've got to , " said Meg , emphatically.
"And if you let h > m drop you'll have to
answer for it ! " and nhe laid the baby on
Miss Sally's outstretched and forbidding
arms helore the worthy upinster could
hinder. And as she did so. the baby
reached his little hands for the glasses
that lay pushed buck on her forehead ,
and cooed and kicked , and us she bent
senitini/.ingly over it ono instant , il
looked up in her face and laughed ,
a lovely , trusting gurgle of a laugh ,
and buforc uno Knew what she
hud done , Miss Sully had stooped and
kissed it. And then she started back us
if s'he had touched a scorpion , and came
so near dropping thu child that .she
cuught it in such wise that it would have
been less than human not to have emit
ted u yell. "Take it quick ! ' ' she scream
ed. "Take it , somebody take it ; 1 shall
break it ! " and shostood there holding it oil
at arm's length , and ready to cry herself
as sheexclaimed , "Oh , I always said they
were just like vermin ! " lint there being
now , us Meg had said , no help lor il , .she
by-and-by sat down before the lire und
laid the crying baby on her lap , and
rumpled llie little petticoats tills way und
that to get the rosy feet to the lire , as she
had seen Meg do , and dropping bolh her
arms tit her side leunod bauk helplessly
with the tears running down her face and
mingling with thu tears on the little facu
in her lap. "Oh , what have I done , what
have 1 done to deserve this1' ! pile moaned ,
while a vision ot t&po overcharged for ,
and hooks and eyes that involved a swin
dle , and ulpucu bruid whoso ( -ale was
robbery , swept before her , and who tilled ,
"Oh , my sins have found me out ; I r.m
being punished for them all ! But it does
seem cruel right on the edge of
Thanksgiving ! " And hud it been the old
man of the sen confronting her , the tear.s
she shed weie suit enough lo make him
foci ut homo.
Into this very franco of acquiescent
wretchedness und helplessness there ( tame
a rap , und then a ipnck , imperious ring ,
und the door burst open , and a young
woman dashed from the tiny hull lo the
tiny parlor , crying on * . "My baby ! oh
my buby ! Where is ho ? Tell me where
he is ! " und snatched the little object
from Miss Sally's knees und covered
him with kisso.s uii'l carossus , und deaf
ened him with inartieulute cries und
ejaculations , und tiling herself into the
opposite chair , and burst into hysteric
tear.s fur wilder than Miss Sally's were ,
but not by any means the helpless ones
that encouraged und revived woman be
gun to wipe uwuy. "TI'Hro , " thu voieii
of Meg oiilMdo W.IB heard to say , "Hero
it is us warm us toaal. "
' 'Do you mean to ay , ' ' Miss Sally was
"On , my Lord ! my Lord ! " nried Meg ,
entering Iho door , und absorbing Iho
situation , mid setting down the Imalor
milk , silo s ink into u hcep and threw her
apron over her head us if it was the typi
cal sack cloth , full of u-dios "She's come
for il , she's come for it , I knew she
would , I might have known she would ,
1 felt it in in.v bones ! i might have known
Mii'h blessings wasn't for nio--nie that
can't even keep a cut1 Oh , it's just mv
luck , just as 1 got the thing I wanted all
my lite long , the thing I wanted must in
all the world ) [ never hud anything the
way I wuiite.d and now just ua I'd a
" Well , I never , Margaret Mowers ! "
cried Miss Sally , bringing down and ad
justing her glasses with da niy precision
hvtwccn her lirt und second lingers.
"Tukiiig that iiiif'iriMian ' way on ihn
liiglit before Thjinks < ; iVjii < r. I'm sure I
think you have been signally blessed ,
i and 1 know 1 havo1 Hero ' this person
' coni'1 ' for lli-r l.al'.v ' , I don't know who
Is or how it ennui lu-rooxuctlylt'senough
for mo to know she's going to take It
awny with her "
"It's a grout duul too much lo know,11
Hut bv this time the mother of Ilia baby ,
recovering her equipoise In some degrco ,
looked from one lo the other of the
women with lurgo ves. " 1 loft mv b.iby
wita the maul , while I went to inquire
the way , ' * she raid , "after the cumugo
broke down , und she was frightened , I
snppiM > , nt . iiuuctliinCi und dropped it
and run uwiy , or else she played mo a
cruel trick , " she cried , her voice again
obicun .1. ' 'and 1'vo only just found it. "
"And I've lost It , 1'vo lost HI" ex-
cluimed At eg , und suddenly .she rushed
toward the mother and the baby , with
heaven knows what intention , but prob
ably with the idea of ono lust , devouring
kiss ; but tin * mother , full of unknown ter
ror , glaring like n young tigress ut the
assault , gathered her buby to herself and
dexterously ( slipped past Meg and through
the door und nut of sight. Miss Sully
pushed the bolt of thu door after her tri
umphantly und came buck and throw her
self in'o her liltlo uusy elinir and put her
toes on Iho andirons. "I thought jt wus
going to snow , ' " slio said , perhaps irrolo-
vetitli , "but it isn't. It's going lo boa
very good sort of a Thanksgiving day.
lifter ull. I'm .so relieved. J think I
shall go to iiiivtinu lo morrow , und wcur
my new bonnet. I'm sure 1'vo enough to
give tliunk.N for. "
" 1 ain't sobbed Meg. " 1'vo got noth
ing. "It's thu way I've ul win .s been
served-the cup held to the lip und then
snatched aw ay I"
"You . 'hull liuvo something , Meg1 said
Miss Sally , with lolly sen nily ; you'vo
been si good friend nml great help lo mo.
I make no doubt vou could huvo left mo
und gone with that wild voting woman If
you would. Shu needed just Mien a Per
son lo lake care of her buby , .she couldn't
take care of It ; und now 1 tell you what1
clearing her throat und puu.sing , "though
I don't Keen a shop , you know , " sin * re
commenced , "yet. I huvo eortuin ways of
my own , small siu-culutions. and from
tins moment I muke you u full partner in
in what wo may call my enterprises.
And out of your savings und lot mo lell
vou , Mc < r. they will bo considerable you
can lay bv enough presently to bo able to
choose a baby from the Little Wanderers'
homo , and put him somowhoru where
you can see him every day , and us good
us bring him up yourself That is. if you
keep him out of the house , you know ,
und if that don't muko yon thankful.
Meg , " said Miss Sally , leaning back uiul
reeking violently , "nothing will. "
Meg louUed up with her streaming
" 1'ully partner , " said Sally , "fifty per
cent of ull the profits , "
"I don't know wnat you mean , " said
Meg , slowly.
"I mean tliiit when I get live cents for
a spool of cotton , half 'of that'll bo
yours over and above the price of the
"I shan't do it Miss Sully , " said Meg
stoutly. "I shan't do no such ridiculous
nonse'iise ! "
"Yon can't holii yourself. If yon don't
take the money i t-liall put il in the bunk
for vou. "
"Well'said Meg , slowly , after a sea
son of deliberation. "It's good of you
Miss Sully. It's uncalled for. I'd .served
vou faithful without it us long us you
lived I You're like Divine Providence tome
mo , und thut's u tuet. "
"It won't muko tiny difference , Meg , I
should have lel'l the hofl of what 1 huvo
lo yon , uiij' way , for vour "life time. "
' Well , " said Mig again , "I s'pose I'd
orter to feel thunlifiil for aueh u rise in
fortnuo. ItV more to me , I know , with
what I'd like to do with money , than all
Vundorbilt'ri is to him. 1 ought lo look
at it as a regular cause of thanksgiving.
It's something mightily out of the com
mon. Hut , Miss Sully , it Isn't kith and
kin ; money don't warm your heart for
you ; you can't hold it in your arms und
love it ; it don't pay vou for having no
child nor no cat round. Hut there's ono
tiling , " she suddenly exclaimed , while
Miss Sully looked aghast , "I can altvay a
give the little boys two sticks of candy
for a cent , oiitun my share , and so muko
every day to tliom it Thanksgiving d.iyl"
FOP an Irritainil Throat. ( To null , or
Cold , " /Jroi/'ii'H / ItrniH'tilnlVViwJirV nro
offered with the fullest coiniilciico In their
otlicucy. ! icts. a box.
Three thousand three h undrcdund sev
enty dollars in continental notes , of tlio
issue of 1778in ! ) denominations of $53 ,
$ .V > , | ( iO , s70 and $ ifl. wore recently sent
to til" united States treasurer by A. M.
Sewcll. of Washington , for redemption.
Though yellow from ago , the notes are in
good condition , but the first comptroller
has decided thut they nru burred by time
and cannot bo redeemed.
Ono .Mrs. James lirown J'ottoi- .
The Metropolitan i The -society nowa
columns of the Now York press have of
lute teemed with conspicuous notices of
ono Mrs. J a inert Hrown Potter. There uro
only two other porsonuges in the land
mentioned quito so often , to-wit : John L.
Sullivan und tlio foremost huso bull
pluyor of the year. Mrs. James Hrown
Potter bus never written u book , nor com
posed a song , nor made a crazy quilt :
never bound u warrior's sush.nor rescued
a drowning unfortunate , nor played the
role of u Florence Mighiingulf ! among the
fliilluring. And yet this lady's nunio and
fueu are paraded in the prints as if she
wore a huroino. She bus a husband und
is a mother ; but nobody roads of Mr.
James lirown Potter. Ho appears to bo
a very silent partner of Mrs. James
Hrown Pot tor.
MIRACLES OP CUBE.
Suirrruil to Vrnr anil Cureil.
N. AlkinySt , Itli.iP.rN Y.
I'orover forty your * I IIUVB tiwui a vliv
tint of liht-iiinailsin. I WUH | 'r uailfil to
try HI. .luuulik Oil. I luvu IIMM ! two lint-
lies uml u mini miiru I PIT from rlii-iinia-
limn , IIMVIT walkuil onr lri'tits. My limlm
tli.it iiniiwrio Miff mill limii' . are nuw : u
Hiitit uiiU llmtiiriu In my youth
SiiDnrciI : ! ( > Vcurjt anil Curril.
llaiu'oi , Miiliin.
Mr. Prank Iliirgrn. who woiku al .Mail-
JITI'I , lliinn-\s MJOJJ , I'7 KxchuiiK'iMrrrt ' ,
Kuul : "My fittljiT. WIMI HUH ut 111 Yurie
Mrviit. has MiftYroil with rlii-uiii.itl-mi ami
cr > > lil'i In Ills ft tit in ery wlnliT liut
till * , fur tlio past tlility ji-iirn. Hi1 ) m *
cmi > l > 'i l tlu > best iili > > U-1unti uml trk-it
all tliu kiimrn mncifu- fur Midi I | | B.IM- *
! 'iit rcrcmul nn ht-nulit until lust wlnti-r ,
ut wlili'li limn liU ft-ut nml llm Imviir part
of liU ICIM xvi-ri ) HWnlluii to four tlinio
Ilielr natiirul i/e. Hi : dpplUil St. .IanIn
Oil t" tlio allliuluil part * and wan uuiil-
SllflVrril 1H Vi-iim anil ( 'urvil.
Ttit Ijwitilltt ( Kiniufty ) Voitri'r Juur-
italgaI'mf ( ' . A lioiMlilwin , who \r.u
ftcverrty wouiiiliul lit I In ) liattliiof drily *
lUrhai l.t't-iiiiniilniii-t constunt Mi'.fc rcr
uii'l ' crlpplit with rlii-uiiiiitl in for HILT
nlelilfi-n jf.irn llo Atalt-s Idut ho epi-nt
tlii ( m in trying to ut-l rti ) of liiit pain ,
llu Inut diatom. fniiou balds , olettrio
npllaiios. | ) mi'l ' ull klml of linliiicntj ,
\Mlliout nilii-f. I'nially. liu trlixl si.
Jiiioli-ml , whltli liosJiys liasi ' " ' ' '
cuiud liuii ,
Kjicnt $ ; ( ) ,00(1 ( In Vain.
Col. I ) . J. Willlammni , an onirer
niul Kx-H.K foiiviil. Sun Yt. . .iro. al ,
latiw tli.it aU-r ( In1 'mil . . . .
siillt-rlni ; Hum mntir.jijjHuiUin. . anil
aller u-ins ull olln-r kiiuvyVfuiiMlli-i tlio
hutlia of other coiuiirli/Kiul kpoii'linj
lui-nty lliouit.iiii | iloll | Tn-lhoiil | relief ,
liu u-i ; rurn I by M Jucoln oil , n < l lus
thrown un.it liu urutt-hvn , ufti-r hatinjr
bvun a lu-l.i. | . iripplufor ycarj.
T1IK LIIAIII.I.S A VouuTllt to , litlinvore , JU.
n o\K THOI'A.lA'li liot.l.Afl.l ( iimiA ulll
Ic ' "ibl liji nt J r iii'tnf itiwurj thai Hi S\rt-
t'A it" A I' . . ' rr i' I * trt-tiy'j > i lut.
111 ItfVI VifJ UUU M I
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