Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 28, 1887, Page 5, Image 5

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    TEES OMAHA DAILY BEfr : [ MONDAY. NOVEMBER 28 , 1897. . . D
PREPARED TO CO TO JAIL ,
Lincoln's Mayor and Olty Council
Adboro to Tl\plr Plan.
THE BASIS OF THE ACTION.
Judge dinpmiin'H G'omiiieiidablo
Chnrgftto the llrer .fury Another
Kffurt For n Hell Mni ? Capi
tal City News.
IrnoM tnr. nr.r.'s u.vcoi.x
Ths morning Mayor Sawyer and the eleven
mcmlxTH of the city council of Lincoln fined
in the United States court for contempt , de
part for Omaha and for a term of imprison
ment. A special meeting of the council has
been had and the more ini | > ortunt bushiest
for u week hus been transacted preparatory
t < i this step taken. The mayor and members
of the council nro professional nnd business
men of prominence , resx | > nslbllty ! and held
In public esteem in the city. They take the
present step In the confident belief that their
actions leading up to the case in contempt
were right and In Justice to the people whose
servants they are ; that their actions were.
taken In the full belief that they were not In
contempt , and were not animated by desires
to bring the court into contempt. In this
last step of the mayor nnd council , as in for
mer steps in this now somewhat rcmarkublo
case , they are endorsed by a public opinion
in the city of Lincoln that must IK ; gratifying
to them to the full extent of its unanimity.
Upon their arrival in Omaha and Imme
diately following their incarceration , the
proper utlldavlt setting forth their confinement
will be mibscrlbed to liefore their attorney ,
G. M. Linnbcrtsim , who Will depart at once
for Washington to present the habeas corpus
case hufore the United States Supreme court.
The brief hus been prepared so that the case
may In1 presented without delay.
The petition of tbo mnyor and council as
prepared for the supreme court recites that ,
under and pursuant to the laws and ordi
nances of the city of Lincoln , they proceeded
to the-investigution of the clmrgcs and uc-
cusutions presented against the police Judge
by three citizens , accusing him of miscon
duct , and inalfciisnnco in oil Ice ; thut the
charges were referred to n committee of
three with power to take testimony nnd re-
| Mirt a finding of facts : that on the finding
the [ Kjlice Judge wus found guilty ; that the
IKiltco Judge , through his attorney , secured a
restraining order from the circuit Judge of
the Eighth Judicial circuit , and that there-
tiK | > n the court , without notice or bond being
required , issued the order. The brief ad
mits tint proceedings of the council in which
the order wus disregarded , and
claims on the purt of the petitioners
thut the court hud no Jurisdiction
of the suit , that thu restraining order was
not u lawful order , and that the Judgment of
the court that the petitioners were in con
tempt and the sentence of the i-ourt that the
Itetltlonerspuy a line and suffer imprison
ment for violating the restraining order , Is
void and wholly without the Jurisdiction of
the circuit , court of the United States and in
violation of the constitution of the United
States ,
It In necessary under the law and rules of
procedure that in bringing cases of this char
acter to the supreme court of the United
States that special circumstances must bo
alleged showing the necessity for the applica
tion rulher than making the application in
circuit court. Following is the statement in
the brief in full coverlngthis point :
"Your petitioners allege as special circum
stances , milking direct action and interven
tion of this court necessary and expedient ,
that it would bo useless to apply to the circuit
court of the United States for the district ol
Nebraska for a writ of hubeus corpus , be
cause both the circuit and district judges
gave it as their opinion in the contempt pro
ceedings thut the suld restniining order wan
a hiwful order und within the power of the
court to make. Your petitioners also state
as an additional reason for the speedy inter
vention of this honorable court , that as the
official representatives of the capital city of
the state of Nebrusku , with u population of
4llHK ) ) , serious injury may accrue to the mu
nicipal utTuirs of said city if your petitioners ,
as mayor und uldermcn of suid city , are
longer restrained of their liberty. "
JUIKIi : CIIU'MAN'.S CIIAlKill.
In the Uecrs nnmlcr tri.il , Just closed ,
Judge .Chapman's charge to the Jury wus
something to commend. Fur two duys the
trial hud progressed und the defense closed
its ctiMUVilh practically no showing but tlm
insanity plea. There was no recognition of
the theoretical classes of emotional and other
alleged Insanities in the Judge's charge to the
Jury. He gave the law In its full force and
vigor for the protection of human life. He
suid to the Jury if they found the prisoner
cuiild distinguish between right und wrong
when bo committed murder they should re
turn a verdict of murder in the first degree
under the indictment ; thut. under the law
the man must bo considered sane until ho
was * proven insane , and thut the evidence
proving insanity must bo conclusive. The
jury , after being out. live hours , returned a
verdict under the indictment , und Uieru was
u good deal of comment as to what could oc
cupy their time for the five hours. To-day
sonti'iico will bo passed on ISeers und the
Judge will fix the day upon which he Is to
bung , Mr. Strode , however , will make
further efforts for bin client , through a re
quest for a new trial , and a failure in this
through appeal to the supreme court.
I'l.VNs I OK TIIK IIKI.T M.VK.
II. P. Porky , the well-known former Ne-
bra.'ikan who beeamo for several years u
boomer of the boomcri in Denver , bus been
in the city the past fmv duys making proK | > M-
t ions to business men to take churgo of the
Itoltlincin.nl , build It , and put it In opera
tion. Mr. 1'erky abe unfolded another
Hr.lu'iue mul asked for support to aid in planting -
ing it in Lincoln. The latter involves u
patent all steel railway couch and the erec
tion of works in this city for building them ,
III'KWTB or Till' STOIIM.
The storm of the last twenty-four hours
duhiyed all trains into the city on the main
lilies. On tlm branches that do not run Sun
day trains cuts will bo cleared so that train1-
will move on tinio to-day. In the city tin
street-railways worn forced to succumb t (
the. storm Saturday evening , but tbo trucltf
were opened yesterday and business re
sumed. The paving contractors wo.ro hupp.v
in the fact that by working their force until
midnight the night Ix'foro the storm the sou
son's work was closed in excellent shape. A
lurgo number of new blocks und business
house * * that have been pushed the past week
with all possible speed are yet incompleteil
and the storm for them cumu u month toe
soon.
Till ! "lir.r. " AI'l'ltKCtVTKI ) .
"I want to say , " suid a prominent Uncoil
citizen yesterday , an ho secured Ills copy o
the Srxiuv HEI : , "that 1 believe yon peopli
am publishing u paper that is not excelled n
the west both in quantity und quality of mat
tor. I commenced reading the Hr.i : soveru
years ago to get the news , and 1 regard it nov
as indispensable. 1 regard its opinions 01
lcadimiquc.sUnn4of the day as right unit It ;
miscellaneous depurtmrnts tilled with excellent
collent mutter always. " The gentleman It
question lias been long identified in etlticu
tlonal work in the west und his comment !
are not unusual. The fact that Lincoln pee
pie will shortly get the llm : In the carl ;
morning hours is something also that receive ;
much favorablu comment.
HASH HAM , \TTKUS. .
The information furnished from St. Josepl
that a now western league is to be organize (
and that Lincoln will be ono of the eitie
comprising It , appears to have no foundatioi
so far as this city is concerned , llud the nev
western ussnclulinu retained Lincoln as on
of the cities in its composition , Lincoln wouli
undoubtedly have been a buso ball town th
coming year. Hut with the loss of a place i
that leuguu much of thu enthusiasm illo
away and it is not ut nil probable thut th
city will embark in u third class orgiuii/utio
Hint the last year's work shows the city 1m
outgrown. _ _
For fear of losing n day's work , man
persons put olT taking physio until Sal
urday. The better plan is not to doln
but take i ns soon as 'needed , it inu
save you a hard spell of sickness. 1
benefit from th
y ou want the most
least l amount of physic without ciuislnj
you any inconvenience , loss of nppe-tit
i or rest , take St. Patrick's Pills. Thoi
action on the liver nnd bowels nr
thorough , they glvo a freshness , ton
liurt vigor to the whole system and uc
I'.hunuonv with nature.
A MEXICAN SPARTACUS.
llantllt Denial , the Terror of tlio IMno
Mountain * .
New York Journal : The tidven
tures of Krncles JJern.il , the Mexi
can outlaw , might furnish material
for it dozen sensation novels , so full of
dramatic incidents and during esca
pades has his life been. This enterpris
ing brigand found himself in his nine
teenth year nt the bend of a band of
regulators organized to enforce the
abolishment of peonage. This Is a
Mexican custom which uuthorlzcs
creditors to etisluve these who are in
debted to them und cannot pny.
In conjunction with an exiled politi
cian of considerable business nullity ,
the firm did a thriving collateral busi
ness by raiding stock farms , und would
have probably continued to thrive until
the present duy if the governor of Sin-
nloa had not arrested the precious pair
in 1870 on a charge of highway robbery.
The incarceration of the younger
man seems to have been the turning
point in his career , and decided him to
take up arms uguinst his country. Ho
delivered thu prisoners from jail and
putting himself at their head , retreated
to the fastnesses of the Pine mountains
and defied the government.
The adventures of this remarkable
man have furnished' Felix Oswald witli
the material for an interesting
sketch in the November num
ber of Lipplncott's Magazine.
Ho writes that fortune for a long time
seems to have favored fho bandit and
his crew of cutthroats , who for years
continued to defy the law and prey upon
the people. In the midst of a hot pur
suit the Honalites escaped by an im
penetrable mist thatshroudod the high
lands for half a week. Another time
they were starving to death and Henal
was about to sacrifice himself , when the
insurrection in Sonorn drew the forces
away that had besieged them and they
were saved in the nick of time.
Thu country people regard Hernal as
the ohnmpion of their rights , and _ his
camp is the refuge of political exiles
and poor debtors as well as miscreants
and refuse of the jails and cities.
At great personal risk lie often ap
pears at election meetings , where his
impassioned rhetoric fires the country
people with enthusiasm.
In 1S8" > . the government finding thut
they could not dislodge him , dispatched
a board of commissioners to arrange for
a surrender. The outlaw's terms were ,
startliirgHe wanted a pardon for.
every member of his bund , a bonus of
& > 0 , ( > iH ) , an armed escort of twenty-live1
retainers or u position in the army com
manding u district of Sinuloa. His
terms were , of course , not , accepted , and
the government sent fresh tioops to try
und conquer him.
In 1KSU the Hag-bearer dispatched by
the leader of the Mexican forces sent to
dciuand the outlaw's surrender , returned
stripped of his uniform and bearing the
message from Hernal :
'If Colonel L. V. advances another
mile , I herewith hot my life , the fate of
my followers and our faith in the justice
of'llenven on the event of a wager that
within twenty-four hours I shall have
his scull ) on the stretching-board , "
Within a rudious of thirty miles from
his headquarters the outlaw of the Pine
Mountains moves with the freedom of a
respected private citizen , at least dur
ing the intervals of the annual cam
paign , which confines his summer
imunts to the wilderness of the upper
Sierra. Peasants doff their hilts and
ejaculate their "Good day , sir , ' ' on
mooting El Capitan. with or without
his escort. Merchants honor his draft
on sijjht , priests enter bis camp without
fear , but seem to share his favors with
fortune tellers , for , strange to say , the
armed reformer , as his partisans call
him , appears in some respects to be as
superstitious as a vision-haunted her
mit. Since the death of his
brother-in-law ho has taken his
household under his special pro
tection and , having no children
of his own , makes a great pel of his lit
tle nephew , who now und then accom
panies him on his less perilous excur
sions. Hut during his last visit to San
Lorenzo the bullet-proof chieftain en
tered the house of a friend and , with
evident emotion , recommended that
youngster lo his especial euro.
'I have a misgiving , " said ho , "that
wo shall not keep Too much longer if
wo over trust him out of sight. Two
nights ago 1 dreamed that I sent him
up to the to.xadu ( a sort of flat roof )
where the women were churning butter
and that was the last time ho was ever
seen alive. Wo searched the house and
ull around for miles and met ull sorts of
people , o.nly him wo could never llnd. "
Karnlit ! ; * ) or New York AVorklut ; Oli-ls
Now York World : As if to illustrate
the truth of this , a woman , who was
present al the committee meeting lust
night , und who had ovido.ntly not been
a wage-earner all her life , said : "I am
a cloak and suit maker in a Hroadway
house and have to work nine und u half
hours a day , earning nbout $ ( > a week.
The girls make from $ o to $7 a week. A
short time ago the firm employed a
number of dirty-looking foreign men
who ought to have been working on
farms instead of making women's gowns.
These men worked for less than the
. .jirls , and wore kept nt work very often
while wo were sitting idlo. if we could
have inailo the $ o orfi ! a week all the
year round it. would not have been so
bad ; but there are only two seasons-
spring und fall and between times wo
are idle , or have to turn our attention
to something else. I once worked in the
alteration room of n lurgo retail store in
( .rand street , where the-wages were H
and ! 7 .1 week. There wo never left oil
on Saturday nights until 11 o'clock. It
is the same now.
Ono of the young women present , wlui
is actively engaged on the committee ,
but for fear of being discharged refused
to give her name , said that she wus em
ployed on milking up sample cards foi
commercial travelers. There are hall
a dozen firms in this city devoted to the
business , employing from live to twentj
hands each. They make up books o
samples of dress fa'brics , laces , ombroid
cries , ruchings , fancy leather goods , be
sides putting up samples of drugs am
every other kind of similar merchan
dise. At ono time it was a profitable
business for employes , but competitioi
has lowered the wages , and now tei
hours' work a day are given for $ ! > to $ i
a week. This gtrl was clear-eyed , in
telljgent and good looking. She re
sided at homo with her parents , and luu
an air of independence so peculiar ! ;
American.
"Hut , " said she , "I know girls win
have to support themselves on $5 i
week. Ono in particular , a curd cutter
She pavs $1 a week board and wnshini
nnd it costs her 10 cents a duy car fare
She has 40 cents a week left for cloth
ing , shoes and other incidentals
suppose she could get cheaper board
but 1 doubt it. She boards in a lln
whore about seven other girls board
They sloop two in a room in single beds
That is not very luxurious. I don't kno\
what employers expect girs to do. W
have to go to our work fairly wel
'dressed. If wo were not wo would b
discharged , and yet thousands of girl
in the lurgo retail Jry goods stores , i
shops and factories , never rccolvu mor
than $5 u week , and not sternly work n
thut. Some , of them receive oven , les ?
Yet , ns I said , we must keep up appeal
ances. What wo- are to do , I don'
know.Tho only way 1 see out of it.is t
organize. " , . ' ' '
THE COMMERCIAL TRAVELER ,
Items of Interest to the Men on the
Road.
A DRUMMER'S THANKSGIVING.
A Romantic Talc or Local Interest
Hull Tinier In Texas lllo-
graphical Omaha' * Sun *
dny Guests Sample * .
A Drummer's Thanksgiving.
"Did you ever hour the story of well ,
we'll call him Joe Dearborn t" asked a well
known traveling man of a HIK : represent- !
tivo Friday. ' 'It is not
n tragedy nor u com
edy , but a ncut llttlo tale of actual lives with
BonmthhiK of roinanro about It.
Joe DearboM was young in years but as a
commercial traveler lie was by no means u
Iludgllng. At the age of twelve ho had en
tered the oftlco of the great mercantile estab
lishment of Chnlllngsworth , Savage it
French. In the rapacity of ofllco boy ho had
acquired some of the elevated Ideas of mer-
eiintllo duties which had won for his em
ployers their enviable position in the com
mercial world.
Through gradual promotion , at the early
( iKOof eighteen , Joe Dearborn made his initial
trip on this road. The same lidelity and
promptness which had characterized his rela
tions with Clmlllngsworth. Savage & Frenrh
as an ofllro boy and general clerk marked his
efforts us u traveling salesman. Now , at the
ago of twenty-six , Joe Dearborn had for
eight .vears wended his busy way over an ex
tended territory winning for himself many
personal friends and for his house a host of
profitable patrons. A genial , generous na
ture was his. The loss of both parents at nn
ago when he was appreciative of the bless
ings of their ministrations and the struggles
he had encountered in caring for
a younger sister made him naturally
sympathetic with the trials and erodes
of all with whom he came in contact. His
sympathetic nature did nothowcverlcad , him
to permit the interest of his house to suf
fer. Umn | more occasions than one this same
.loo Uearbon had with heavy heart yet linn
resolution , closed the doors of unfortunate
merchants , many of whom ho believed to be
worthy of "extension , " yet to whom lie was
deprived of lending a hand by the stern ordi
nances of commercial custom and the invaria
ble law of Challingsworth , Savage & French.
The ability Dcarhnn had displayed in his
ilealings with failing merchants prompted Mr.
Savage , the "business man" of his linn , to
lelcgate this unpleasant task to Him in other
erritories than his own. The manner in
.vhleh . the unfortunate debtor was closed out
> y .Too Denrbon pleased exceedingly the
ielflsh nature of Mr. Ravage , who counte-
mticed no variance on the part either of him
self or employes. of the strict rules of the
"louse. "A stitch in time saves nine , " was
: ho motto of this successful and stony
hearted merchant and the. "extensions'1
given by Chnllingsworth , Savage & French
were few and fur between ; as a result it was
11 rare case that this house ever came out of
11 mercantile collapse with burnt hands.
It was on the morning of November 22 ,
187 that .foe Doarbon arrived at the last
own to bo "imido" on that trip. His sales
ind collections there completed , the young
Irummer was enjoying his cigar in the oflico
if the only hotel in the town and dreaming of
'he happy hours ho would spend with his
ittla sister ; ' all his arrangements had been
nado to take Thanksgiving dinner with the
ittle girl ho loved so well and she had writ-
en in her most persuasive manner "Don't
fail mo Jou for wo will 1ft ) so hnppy ; " and
Joe had answered that he could be depended
ii ] > on. Now he was absorbed in thoughts of
ho only relative ho had on earth and wus
.hlnking what ho could take the little girl as
a token of n brother's love. His reverie was
broken by the appearance of the landlord
who handed him a telegram :
Joseph II. Dearbon ,
care Mansion House ,
Oo at once to Buehlerville , collect our ac
count of K. Tazwell or attach linmediatclv.
Have forwarded bill W7 to 1' . C. Doii't
delay. SAV.UII : .
All his plans for a happy Thanksgiving
were frustrated but like the commercial sol-
ilier he was Joe pocketed the instruct ions and
going to the postoflieo received the bill from
the mail. Wiring his regrets to the little
sister , the drummer prepared for his Journey
which meant misery for some poor unfortu
nate country dealer.
Bnehlerville was not in his territory and
so small was the place that it took consider
able inquiry to locate it.
Uy 10 o'clock that evening the drummer
was on his way and at daylight the next
morning arrived at E town tne county scat
of tbo county in which Htiehlerville WIIH lo
cated. Securing a horsn and buggy the
traveler set out , after a hearty breakfast , for
his destination , a distance of twenty-eight
miles. After a long and tedious ride the
little villiago of Buchlcrville was reached.
The first sight which met the gaze of the
tired man of commerce wus u neat sign bear
ing the words : "E. 'Tazwcll , General
Store. "
The young salesman could not withhold a
sigh of sympathy ns ho thought of the pain
ful tusk iiiiMsod | ) upon him.
His horse cared for , the drummer repaired
to the little building culled a hotel , which
made up in neatness and quality what it
lacked in splendor and quantity. Inquiry
developed the fact that Tazwell's was the
only store in the town , one grist mill and a
saw mill constituting the balance of the com
mercial feature of the village. Taking his
grip Dearbon sauntered in the direction of
Tu/.woll's establishment. From exterior in
dications the building guvo evidence of its
occupancy by a thrifty country merchant. A
two-story frame edifice , it boio every evi
dence of its owner's prosperity rather than
financial ruin. Entering , the young sales
man found the interior in keeping with the
outaido. Every feature was a inarval of
neatness , differing greatly in the general ar
rangements from the average store of the
cross roads. The usual number of idlo.ru was
gathered around the great box stove. A
glance at thu shelves Indicated anything hut
u failing establishment ; not over burdened
with wares , each wus comfortably laden
with the usual stock of a country merchant.
Approaching a grey haired man whu
wus delivering mail , for a portion of the build
ing was devoted to the postoftlee , Dearbon
inquired :
"Is this Mr. TazwelH"
"No. sir. "
"Is ho in ! "
"Mr. Tazwell is dead. "
"Dead ! When did lie die i"
"About u year ago. "
"Certainly some mistake about this. [ Tak
ing out his note-book. ] I sen by this that
less than two months ago my house sold
goods to E. Tu/.woll. "
"Yes. Hut that is Miss Tiuwoll , thodangh <
tor of the old merchant. I will cull her , "
Things hud assumed u perplexing Mate
Tazwull dead a whole year and yet other per
sons buying goods in his name ! His thought )
were interrupted by "Step this way , please. '
And .loo Dearbon was ushered into a ncai
little ofllco room , where seated at ii table was
a young girl. Not marvellously beautiful
she possessed a handsome , pleasant face am
a pair of blue eyes that by no means indicate !
Intentional wrong. Joe Dearbon wus not :
bashful young man , but in his many cxpcri
cnccs of dealing with ruined merchants hi
had not encountered one to him half so dim
cult of approach us the genlul repretmntutlvi
of "E. Tazwell , general More. "
Ho wus not the man to hesitate , and after i
brief commonplace conversation , Uearlran
laid before the fair young merchant his mis
slon. As ho had expected , it was not possl
ble for the debtor to liquidate the bill o
Challingsworth , Savuiro & French. Fou
hundred and sixty-seven dollars was not t
bo raised at a moment's notice and times li
HuchlerVillo had been hard. The two mill
had ceased running some months since and n
a consequence thu long list of idle laborer
woii ) to bo supplied with provisions and "cm
L ried" over the idle season. The outstandin
accounts were good as gold , the fair mcrchan
said , and with an air of sincerity , but Jo
Dearborn's experience had tuupht him whu
"outstanding accounts" were. In his hem
ho could not charge the fair young debto
with fulso pretense * in obtaining goods froi
his firm and as much from curiosity as froi
any other jnotivo ho Inquired as to why sh
operated under thonauio , of her father. I
reply , the young girl told an interesting tal
of woman's grit and pcrsoverence. Tvvelv
months ago her father had died , leaving hi
affairs In a tangled slui | > e and his widow , hoi
invalid , and daughter with no mean
of subsistence save the little stotv' . In a sec
Ron of fair trade ho hud uia'nuxcd t
place the little establishment on
footing , hod dlkoWUrgcd the Obligation * Incurred -
curred by her father and was lust beginning
to uiovo comfortably along In the commercial
channel when Uic .mills stopped nnd hard
times reigned ouCc more. For several months
previous to her father's death no traveling
salesman hod vlidtod the town and nil the
goods wore ordered by mall , Her father's
credit was good.Wth ; ( the wholrnle dealers
and when sbo hod assumed the reins , not
from any deatrii to deceive any one , she had
continued business under the name of E.
Tuzwell , which , while It had been her
father's , was Us well her own Ellen Taz-
well.
In the present crisis she had written a
letter of entreaty to Challingsworth , Savage
& French , asking HO extension , and In reply
bad received a flat refusnl. This WHO the
first failure to meet in mrsoimble time her
obligations. If closed now.herself and mother
would bo thrown out of the actual npcossltles
of life , while , if permitted to continue , she
was fully confident of a speedy financial re
covery. How many times Joe Dearbon had
listened to this same story ; how many times
had his heart really nchcd for the mis
fortunes of country dealers. But never
before. hud such a case met hit
extended observation. Hero was a girl who
beyond doubt hud been guilty of thut which
men like Mr. Savage would consider a hein
ous offense , an unpardonable crime. And
yot. .Toe Deurbon could not believe her guilty
of Intended wrong.
The amount was small , yet the watchful
Savage guarded jealously the pennies due his
house. What should ho dot What could ho
do ) Nothing but carry out his instructions ,
and with u beating heart ho gave his decis
ion to th'j brave girl before him.
Attachment or assignment was the alterna
tive , and the feelings of the poor girl
were plainly manifest in her fair young face.
Not piteously , as some more masculine had
done before her , but with earnest solicitude ,
she besought an opportunity to retrieve her
fortunes , insignificant to the world , all to
her. A vision of the little sister eating her
Thanksgiving dinner this day alone came be
fore the young drummer and excusing him
self ho repaired to his hotel , where ho penned
nnd dispatched a messenger with the follow
ing telegram to his house :
"Think Ta/wcll O. 1C. Asks for ninety
days' extension. Special case. Can I give
ill"
Anything but a happy Thanksgiving wus
that of Dearhon's. All day long ho bore a
heavy heart and when late that night u mes
senger arrived with a reply it cannot be said
that ho was surprised upon opening it to read ,
"Followyour instructions. " Well , to make a
long story short Dearhon's heart was by this
time thoroughly enlisted in Ills fair debtor's
cause. He visited her and consented to give
her ninety duys extension. Her gratitude
wus unbounded. Ho urged her to use every
endeavor to make her collections in that time
and by telegraph reported to his house- that
the entire bill of E. Timvoll hud been pa'd.
Instead of returning to his home be re * .r.iil
his run with peculiar feelingsithoiit
arousing suspicion ho could withhold a portion
tion of the remittance and as ho
bud in bis own bunk the sum of
. ' X ) he felt that he was doing no wrong in
assuming this amount. The expiration of
the ninety days came and Dearbon was
found at Buehlerville , nnd there received
from the ; v > .uiig merchant the full amount of
her indebtedness. It took the strictest econ
omy to save it , and during the time her
mother hud died , milking her trials doubly
hard to bear.
Deurbon replenished her stock , but it wus
plain that the trade in Bnehlervillo would
never amount to much. Some months after
that the store of E. Tazwell was sold to a
stranger and the energetic , yonug girl , much
beloved in the scene. of her trials and
troubles , left for other parts.
What over bceamoiof her ? "
Well. Denrbon long since left the employ
of Cliullingsworth. Savage- & French , and
yesterday I ate Thiinksgiving dinner in a
commodious cottage in the western part of
' .his city , owned and occupied by this same
lee Deurbon , only thut is not his name. His
ivlfe well she knows the price of groceries
lee and is the same patient , earnest , woman
she was when she presided over the affairs
.if "E. Tazwell , general store. "
Yes they are liuppy and Dearbon always
blesses the day thut teak him to the little
own of Bnohlerville.
A little blue -o.ved - girl bearing the name of
Slli.-n Tu/.well Dearbon listened la.st night to
.his sumo tule T am telling you , and 1 fancied
I detected a tear in the elder Ellen's eye and
i bnsklness In Deurbon's voice when the
utter remarked with a poorly assumed air of
ndlfference 'yes , that was a lucky moment
'or me. '
Ain't much of u story , is it , but its true ,
every word , and this Joe Dearbon is to-day
u ml bus been for several years travelling for
II prominent grocery house in Oimiha. "
Dull Times in Texas.
Commercial Traveler ( to Texas hardware
dealer ) How's your stock of roi > e , Mr
Sharped gel
Mr. ShariKXlge We've got a pretty Tail-
stock left ; things have been rather quiet
round here lately.
Omalm'H Sunday
There wus u lurge delegation of commer
cial travelers in the city yesterday , and the
ooys enjoyed themselves in that peculiar way
latent with thu profession.
Thu following named were at thoMillard :
( . ? . Hernia , Chicago ; G. G. Dodd , Chicago ;
M. M. Levin , New York ; W. G. Coughlln ,
Now V'ork ; J. L. . Swain , New York ; .1. G.
Silvester , New York ; U. G. Uferro , New
York ; F. L. Adams , New York ; A. J. Gustel ,
Now York ; J. E. Jones , Bultimore ; C. I' .
West. Chicago ; A. Colin , St. Louis : J. W.
Smyder , Baltimore ; A. Mahler , New
York ; Leo Schofen , St. Louis ;
P. J. Swayne , New York ; II. E. L. Strong ,
New York ; C. I' . Treat. Chicago ; George ,
AV. Parker , New York ; C. S. Hiirdy , Chi-
cugo ; J. F. Young. New York ; E. II. Kelt-
felt , New York ; W. Stretch , Chicago ; W.
W. Muck , Uoehester , Fred Harvey , Leaven-
worth ; H. M. Coyle. St. Louis ; 11. J. Swan ,
Chicago ; .1. W. Sanders , St. Louis , ' lien
Cornhauser , Chicago ; S. F. Storm , New
York ; H. I . Frond , New York ; P. H. Al-
brccht. New York ; George II. Dodd , Du-
liith : J. T. Breg , Chicago ; M. Woodward ,
Des Mollies ; .1. J. Council , Chicago : W. O.
Everett , Milwaukee ; C. Dobruner , St Joe ;
Ben Bergfleld , New York ; Edger HCISB , St.
Joe ; Edwin C. Lewis. Chicago ; C. II. Hill ,
St. Paul ; S. Van Slykc , Chi-
cugo ; U. 1) . Buckingham , Chicago ;
J. K. Gebbnrdt , Dayton ; W. J. Caughlln ,
Des Moines ; John M. Comstock , Chicago ;
M. S. Jaeger , New York ; John W. Moore ,
Philadelphia ; S. Funk , New York ; Juincs
Bull , Philadelphia ; J. M.Limleman , Chicago :
M. M. Levistien , Chicago ; J. M * Cromby ,
Chicago ; J. C. Acbterinan , New York.
The arrivals at the other hotels were : II.
C. Cloyes , Chicago ; H. H. Osgood , Chicago ;
C. S. Truvers , New York ; E. J. Strcnksv ,
Chicago ; George C. Tate , Chicago ; .1. W.
Watson , St. Paul , Minn. ; J. It. Ireland , Now
York ; H. V. Iticsen , Chicago : W.C. Ebbitls ,
Detroit ; C. C. Houghton , Wooster , Muss. ;
L. C. Sylvia , New York ; II. II. Dean , Chicago
cage ; Nathan Kecso. Chicago ; Frank P.
Hoot , New York ; A. S. Dean , Chicago ; W.
B. Edgerfon , Boston ; A. Bailer , New York ;
S. Geuitomun , Now York ; George A. Ballard ,
New York ; A. Cap | > el , St. Paul ; M. Glazier ,
Chicago ; W. Hassolmaier , Newark , N. ,1. ; W.
B. Shute. Now York ; W. H. Budicr , Cin
cinnati ; S. S. .MVCloon , New York ; S. P.
Knight , ChicugS ; M. Knight , St. l ouis ; W.
L. Cundee , Brooklyn ; E. Holland , Koches
tcr ; W. S. Little , Boston ; C. H. Poole , Bos
ton ; C. A. Estos , New York ; W. E. Brown ,
New York ; C. O. Mitchell , Chicago , II.
Hossford. Boston ; A. L. Brockwuy , Now
York ; F. M , Mori-ill , Minnesota ; Win ,
Hitchcock , of New York ; L , F. Brooks , Bos
ton ; L. E. Hoberts. New York ; George Wil-
lard , Boston ; Arelflo Martin , Denver ; Emll
Mujert , Now York ; J. E. Bull , St. Louis ;
C. H. Pratt , Kansas City ; H. A. Hogan ,
Philadelphia ; J. W. Je-sup , Philadelphia ;
T , It. Black , Chlcnim ; W. C. Cless , Iw
Moines ; H. 1) . Whitmorc , Chicago ; W. H ,
Crownenshicld , Sun Francisco ; Alberl
Lambert , Now York ; J. 1C. Buck , Hocli
Islnnd ; J. M. Ledgerwood , Chicago ; . I , It
Bo well , Chicago ; Frank Honey , New York
L. B , Taylor. New York ; O. H. P. Stoddard
Boston ; C. E. Brown , jr. , New York ; J. H
Coburn , Boston ; J. E. Dean , Chicago ; W. B
Wliittaker. Philadelphia ; Charles Strew
bridge , of St. Ix > uis ; J. H. Green , Chicago
John A , Treat , St. Louis ; J. C. Southard
Chicago ; A , Al. Stewart , Chicago ; J. fj
Hitclicouk. Chicago ; Dun Morgan , Cincln
imti ; J , Wyenbnrg , Chicugor ; S. W. Golden
Chicago ; A. S. Aldrich , Hocheatcr ; W. H
Brevoort , Chicago ; L. L. Sperry , Spring
Held ; J. M. Leighton , .Chicago.
Sample * .
Ben Cornhauser , who is one of the oldes
whisky men out of Chicago , eumo lit from thi
went and spent Sunday ut the Mlllard.
Iko New , who has been representing San
WcstheinuT , wholesale liquow , St. Joseph
Mo. , is now nettnp In th same c pnclty for
DallemauA & Co. , Chicago.
Sl r Meyer , of l > . D. Meyer ft Co.Chicago ,
wholesale cigars , is in town. Sieg , although
one of the youngest cigar men on the road ,
manages to sell a great many goods. He has
been traveling In Nebraska thrco years.
C , L. Llndley , one of the oldest commercial
travelers now on the road , Is in the city. Ho
has had an experience of thirty-seven years
nnd represents u silver-plating establishment
in St. Louis with the activity nnd vigor of
one much younger in years.
Jn the ranks of the youthful , energetic and
ImtidsuRo traveling men of this city again
appears the Wflll .known Kd. B. Guze , whose
crip is now emblazoned with the name of D.
M. Steelc k Co. , of this cRy. Ho is one of
the men who has aided In his own way to
drive from.this territory the grocers of Chicago
cage , who long held t > ossesion of It. Though
known throughout the state , Mr. Oare Is a
young man of preitossesslng npiwarance ,
with a natural , ruddy glow to his coun
tenance , such as comes to most countenances
only nfter the indulgence of
hearty and healthy exposure In the
open air. Ho bus a peculiarly
agreeable baritone voice , musical even In the
conversational tones , with n clearness of
enunciation and n measured style of expres
sion which is interesting to the car. It is an
evidence of prudence , caution , earnestness
nnd exceeding goodness of disposition which
readily Impresses the dealer with whom ho
is desirous of effecting the purchase of a bill.
Mr. flare is twenty-nine years of ago , having
been born in Ireland In 1SCW. He cume to
this country In 18J and became connected
with' the dry goods house of A. T. Stewart &
Co. , New.York , subsequently going to Ar
nold ft Constable's of the same place. He
came to Omaha in 180 , nctlngns invoice clerk
for Steele , Johnson it Co. . which imsltlon
ho held for two years , resigning to go on the
road for S. W. Vennblo t Co. , the Peters
burg , Va. , tobacconists. His headquarters
were in Omaha and Denver. Ho traveled
through the states and territories of Nebras
ka , Iowa , Kansas , Colorado , Wyoming , Utah
nnd Now Mexico. This position Mr. Gaze re
tired from in ISSri , since which time ho has
been on the road for D. M. Steele & Co , , of
this city. Mr. Gaze Is unmarried , though his
recent trip to Europe , where he spent eleven
weeks in Jaunts through England , Ireland
and Fruncehas led some of his friends to
feel was prompted by a desire to see the girl
he left behind him.
Food nwkes Hlood and Blood makes
Duiiuty. Improper digestion of food
necoKsarily produces bad blood .resulting
in n feeling of dullness in the Htotnnoh.
acidity , heartburn , sick hundnchu , and
other dvspuptio symptoms. A eliwoly
confined lifu causes indigestion , consti
pation , biliousness and loss of appetite.
To remove tlu'j'O troubles tlioro no
remedy equal to Prickly Ash Bitters.
It has been tried and proven to be u
spocilic.
THE SHADOW ON THEIR HEARTH.
Homo Complications That Arose From
tin ; li'ninlly'H Kllorls to Dispel It.
llnrt'ishui'g. Va. , C'orre.-ipoiidoiieo of
the New York Sun : I'rof. .1. H. Sher-
rard. Miporintondunl of the Lawrence
county common schools , lives in Sho-
nnngo township , that county , in a fine
residence surrounded by orchards nnd
vineyimls and fertile Holds. The pro-
fessoV's wife nnd his twenty-year-old
John share his pastoral retreat. John
has won local fame as n l iso ball um
pire. The family is happy , and but one
thing has crept in to disturb its punuo.
That disturber hasn't crept in exactly ,
either. Sometimes it bus uotnu
in with a jump over a live-rail
foni'u. Sometimes it has unhooked
the gnrdun gate with its horn and
stalked in as unhlushinglv as the light
ning-rod agent. If the six-foot bars of
the pasture lot luivu bade it pause some
times , it has unused only long enough
to butt down the bars and como in with
a crash. This shadow on the Sherrard
hearth is cows. It seemsns if every cow
in the township regarded itself as a can
didate nt largo for n plncoin I'rof. Shcr-
rnrd's orchard , garden or front yard ,
and loses no opportunity to prove its
eligibility and make its election sure.
This prediction on the part of the town
ship cow to pass in nnd occupy the Sher
rard premises , besides being a lurking
menace to domestic tranqiiility , so to
speak , was tough on the hired man. He
had to protest , at all hours , with clubs
and stones and an occasional shotgun ,
against this predilection , nnd it dis
turbed his slumbers and broke his rest.
So ho resigned a few _ days ago and left
the Sherrard family ulonu with its ser
row.
row.The night after the hired man left
Prof. Sherrard woke up and heard the
tramp of cows in his orchard. Tlioro
being no hired man to show the sweet-
breathed kino the quickest way oil the
grounds , the professor roeolved to go
out and eject them him&clf. His wife
was asleep , and for fear of waking her
ho did not dress himself , merely draw
ing on his slippers.
"This night-shirt's enough to have on
to drive cows out at midnight , " said ho.
"It won't take long , anyhow. "
Thun the professor tip-toed out of the
house and went into the orchard to oviot
the cows. Shenango township cows arc
like nil other cows. They will open a
gate or break down a panel of fence to
got into a lot , but when yon go to drive
them out they pretend . .they . don't know
how in the world to get out , although
ton rods of broken down fence may yawn
for them and open gates confront thorn
at every turn. Ko Prof. Shorrard was
still engaged in the inspiriting elTort to
surround and head olT a half dozen cows
that insisted in taking ns manydilTeront
directions in evading the open panel
of orchard fence when his wife awoke
and found him gone. She was startled
for a moment , but remembered the
shadow on their hearth.
' 'Cows1' ! she cried , and sprang out of
bod.
bod.She
She went to the window and , looking
out , saw the awful sight of the superin
tendent of common schools of Lawroncn
county , robed in his night shirt , chas
ing impudent and obstinate cows around
his orchard , dodging like n spoelre in
and out among the trees , but plunking
stones at the cattle witli unmibtaUahlu
corporeal vim.
"Oh , myl" said the wife , "I wonder if
I hadn't better go help him shoo them
out ? "
Waiting only long enough to slip on
her shoes , she hurried out , and presently
there were two white figures Hitting
about in the orchard on the trails of
headstrong cows. The professor's wife
had not been long with him in the mid
night roundup when Mr. John Sherrard ,
the son , quit sleeping. He rose up in
bed. Ho listened.
"Cows ! " said ho.
John got up. Ho put on his trousers ,
his hat , his coat , and his shoes ,
" ' " said ho ' 'and
"I'll slip out nuiotly , ,
throw these cattle over thu fence with
out waking up the old folks. "
Ho went out of the frontdoor. The
combined efforts of the professor and his
wife , it seemed , had convinced the i-ow *
that it was the desire of the family that
they should go away , and they wore
going uwny just us John reaohod thu
yard. The cows wore passing nlong
toward the gato. John drove them all
out nnd then turned to re-enter the
house , when ho saw two white figure-
coming toward him along the orchard
fence. Now there had been reports in
that part of the township thut certain
persons had , at different times , ( ' > < > < ;
ghost stalking abroad at midnight , 01
thereabout , now nt ono place and then
ut another. John hud heard these re
ports , nUd when ho taw the two white
figures moving In the orchard ho wns
startled. Hut ho wasn't scared , He
hud umpired too many base ball garnet
to bo reared by a little thing like ghoats ,
"Hollo ! " said ho to himself. "Horo't
the hcnuugo township spook I 1 won-
dor who's the fraud ho'a got along with
him. "
Then John stooped down nnd picked
up n stone. He threw it in the direction
of the spectres. It whizzed past their
heads , and quick n * u Hash they turned
and run buck n few yards and dodged
dowti in a fence corner.
"I'll hnvo some fun with those
ghosts'mild John , and ho began bom
barding the fence corner with stones.
They milled about on the ground , nnd
by and by ono of the ghosts shouted in
11 deep , masculine voice :
"Heythorel Lot up on this or I'll
have you arrested ! "
Thtit struck John as being so funny
that he nuulo up his mind to go bad ;
nnd wake his lather up and tell him
nbout it. He entered the professor's
room. The light was burning nnd
Hhowod the empty bed. A glimmer of
something shot ncross John's mind.
"Hoaring Jupiter ! " ho oxclaimodnnd
started for the yard again. Before ho
got out of the house the back door was
thrown open , and two panting and tlus-
triitnd figures in white , with mud on
their clothes , came hurriedly in. They
looked nt John , and John looked nt
them. At lust John said , in mock sur
prise :
"What in the world's the mutter , nnd
where ? "
"Cows ! " exclaimed his mother , "and
you ought to be ashamed of yourself ! "
"Cows ! " exclaimed his father , "and
you pack yourself buck to bed , sir ! "
Then tlioy all went to bed , nnd the
shadow on the Shcrnird henrth deop-
vned.
It always gives us pleasure to speak
well of a good article. The "Garland
Stoves and Uangcs" nro acknowledged
to embody all that is best in that lino.
Though imitated by many they are
equaled by none.
A Two-Mont hod Man.
New York Times : They have got a
two-mouthed man up in the bowery. He
is a blonde young man , with smooth
face nnd a sort of sewer-gas expression ,
who sits on a plutform , drinks water
with one mouth and simultaneously
smokisn cigarette with the other , and
does various other duets for the delec
tation of the mob. His upper mouth is
in the fashionable locality , and consti
tutes a medium si/ed aperture immedi
ately under his nose and immediately
over his chin. The lower ono is not
good for much , ns ho had brass lips
fitted to it , and the two-headed cow , who
had felt quite badly when ho came , has
become reconciled after watching Ins
performances.
Otto Tolpcfor is the num. In a talk
witli him yesterday Otto did not exhibit
that satisfaction over his unusual bless
ings that one might oxnect. Ho said
he was born that way aim couldn't help
it. His folks were poor , and he sup
posed it was n sort of congenital sar
casm on his parents , who already had
more mouths to fill than the larder was
equal to. When Otto talks ho uses his
upper mouth and shuts the lower ono
with his linger. This gives him u sort
of flageolet manner that is a little try
ing. It seems as if ho were playing con
versational tunes on himself. The luxu
rious vista of ecstasies conjured up by
the idea of two mouths Otto does not ful
fill. Ho cannot cat , except with the
upper one , and ho cawnot talk very well
with either. Unless ho stops up the
lower one in spunking , he is forced to
talk to a whistling accompaniment.
This does not take place because the
lower one is jealous , but because the
lower one cannot help it. Morohvor ,
the leal ; in histrachoal bellows gives
his voice a strange and unreal whisper
ing sound like that of u sexton at u
funeral. Instead of having the fair sex
at his feet , as might ignorantly bo ex
pected. Otto is a lonesome bachelor.
That kissing tendency which Darwin
observed through all the scale nf organic
evolution , beginning with the sunbeams
that kissed the sea , is discoverable in
quite a number of Otto's friends of the
feminine gender , but still they do not
adore him. Whenever , in the process
of a courtship , ho has kissed anybody
with his upper mouth the lower ono has
whistled. This interruption appears to
lie awkward and unpopular. His
second mouth , in fact , keeps clo o
nnd envious watch on his first , and
Lhe .sentimental bugle call spoils all his
tender plans. He is resigned , however ,
ind now uses it simply to smoke cigar
ettes with and play on a kink of sriuoo-
jeo , which combines the neurologic
olTeet of the mouth harmonica with a
slow and lingering death by the accor-
deon.
Otto is not a pleasant object to gaze
upon excessively , and as n wall decora
tion ho would not succeed The brass
cup on his unnecessary aperture in his
windwipo gives him u sort of Franken
stein look , and convoys the idea of
ohomois-skin lungs and u morocco-
leather heart. Ho does not look at all
happy , and in comparibon with him the
armless wonder , as ho passes a fnrkhmd
of fried patatoes to his mouth by aid of
the first and second toes of his right fool ,
a thing of beauty and joy for quito a
m
OWDEB
Its superior excellence proven In millions of
homes for more than a quinturof uicnttiry. It
ised by the United States ( iovermnent. Kn-
dorsed by thu heads of thu rent universities , us
tlm strongest , I'urvft und Most Healthful , Dr.
I'rlcn's tlm only ll.iktng 1'ov.der thut does not
contain Ammonia. Mine or Alum. Sold only in
cans , I'niCKlltKiMl rowiiKiiC'o. ,
New York , Cblnico. St , J.ouls.
THE OMAHA BEE ,
AMPAifi
-IIV CAIIIIIKII I-'OII-
20 Cents a Week.
Seven paporu a week. Send your order to thii
uHice ,
1029 P Street , Capital Hotel Building
r. J. G/u//um/ ; ,
Surgeon and Physician ,
Ofllce. N. W Corner Hth nnd Honi-las Kt. Office ,
telephone , 105 ; IteMdttUce tvlejihonu , 'Mi.
Its dcncrnl Ofwrrmiro In Omaha
- Ld.iThursday. .
KM Origin Pnrclr American What
Omntin Pcopln Jlatl to B
Th nk pvlnp ! d y hnn rome nnd pone , lu 1A90 >
in thp ath iUy of December , the HlgHm
i-utlierx Inndnl In America , and Immcdintelr
et nsiuV n day to bo observed In
IhankHKtyltiK and faslln * . ThunkrtvtnK ; ; liar
lias Mnee become u Keneral hol'.tUy In the l'nlti ' < a
Mutes ; ft belm ; appointed first by the proldimt
by pie liiiimttr.il. nfter which the Kovernnrs of
tln > seyerul Mate * also Issue their proclamation
to their own eoiistltuencv. The people of Ne
braska had plenty to be thankful for : the crop *
during the year have been pltnty und fruitful !
no epidemic him devastated the stiifanil no
serious iiiTldents have ninrn-d the lecord of the
four. Anioiii * tlu > many people of Oitmlmnon *
had more cause to bo thankful on that dny than
the faintly of Mr. Wlirir * . r.'cldlnc at the eovner
of Twcnty-vlghth unil llunlrtto utreetn. i.mt
.Inly lllanehe. n little tlviyi > iiiMill daughter of
Mr. WIKKK. WHU tikiu nick with ncarlei fever.
Shu -covered from the illt-oaso , but In B few
dny afik-r nn al neem formed on her neck under
tint rlchl eur. n chronic nb.-cf.ss that \MIH contin
ually ill charRlni ? pus. . rhnnilc abscwts nppenra
under various de.sfnii it lon.s , nuch ax o.ild.Kcro-
f nlons or tuberciilou.s abscess , ll in one that la
Blow In Us progress. Mr. Wlgis * . In talkltijt to
thi ? reporter about th cnse , mild ! 'The alxTMi
In thl.scuso was the result of the scarlet fever ,
clnonlcnbcessoiteii following such low forms
of disease. The ilNchiirKe wus the most profuse
nt nMit , often satnratliif ; the baudnff s Mne
Mould put on It.Vo doctored for It from .Inly
until September , nnd It w continually grow-
IIIK worse , nnd we becaiuA herlously alarmed. I
then notion ! tileadvcrtlfement * of lr . McCoy
und Henry , und told my wife she had better
take Illaiuhe nnd BO n > e them. She ( ltd and In
one month tloy : hud her well , ns you HI O there U
nothing left of It lint a MlKbt near that will noon
be Kone ulM ) . " Mr.VlKl { - > called to a bright and
nrettv Itlllo Rlrl who was plnylnc with her llltle
brother and showed the reporter lhal her
was us well us over 11 was.
IIMNCIIE mans.
Mr. Wlujts ri'Nlfio * at the corner of Twenty-
'luhth und llnrdetto streets , nnd wtll corrobor-
ntu the above to any one doubting It.
The following statement regarding Drs. Me-
? oy nnd Henry Is made UJKUI good authority :
jjliHvilftMe fiiifimil i > h/ieutN | / ( mnr Itfrn in the
rr.it. the u have tr ite < { unit rurf < f < iw alt I/IIIIM- /
Wilcntennf ctitanli anil cliniuir. thniat mid lunfl
nmliloi. nnil othtte nwat > JUT crnt hml fc n
lectured and t'ranuunctit-dicuralile. "
CATARRH DESCRIBED.
The Hymptomg Attending that Disease
Wilted liourts to ConHUinptlon.
When raturrh hn.s ox IK ! oil In Hid head and the
ippt-r part of thu throat for nny length of tlmo
thu patient living In a district wlmro people
ire subject to rnturrhul affection and tr.udlit-
IIMhus been Ifft uncureil , the rntnrrb fnvarl-
ilily , comet Inn's slowly , extends down the wind
ilpo ami into'thn bronchial tubes , which tube-
diivcy thu air Into the dlnVrent parts of UIH
unijs. Tlm tubes become affected from the
swelling and the mucous tirlNlng from catarrh ,
mid , in Mime Instances , bccomn plugged up , NO
tint tlm air runnot ta't In us freely us It should.
ihnrtni'ssof lirouth follows , und the patient
iroathes with lal > or nnd dllUcnltv.
In either c-aso them Is a sound of crackling
nnd nhpezlnu Inxtilo the chj.st. At tills xtHgo of
ho illst'iisu tbo lireatlilng In usually morn rapid
hun when in bnalth. The pntleutlms also hot
lushes over the body.
Tlm pain which accompanies this condition 1.1
> f u ilull character , felt In the chest , behind the
iroiiht bonu or under the shoulder blaile. The
1 Kiln limy conui anil go hint u few duys und
.hen 1 bo absent for several others. The rough
: hat occurs In the first stages of bronchial cu-
nrrh Is dry. comes on at Intervals , bucking In
character , anil IH nmiully most troublesome. In
tlm morning nn rising , or going to bed ut night ,
mil It nmy be In Uio tlr.st evidence of the dlseiise
extending Into the limps.
Sometimes there are fits of coughing Induced
! > y the toniih mucus o violent us to CUIISH vom-
itlm ; . Later on the mucus thut Is ralhrU u
round to contain small particles of yellow mat
er , which Indicates thuttliB mnull tubes In the
uniKsuru imwauected. With this thuruuru of
ten streaks of blood mlxeil with the mucus. la
BOIIIB cases the patient becomes very pule , bus
fever , und expectorate- ) before uny cough i > -
i > eurs.
In some cases small masses of cheesy imb-
Ptaneo are spit up.which , when pressed Ixitweon
the lliwrM , emit a bad odor. In other canes par
ticles of a hard , chalky nature are spit up. The
ralNlng of cheeky or chalky lumps ludlcutcs ae-
rlons mischief nt work In the IIUIKS.
in some cases catarrh will extend Into the
ait * Inn few weeks ; In other cases It may ba
months , nnd oven years , before the rtlseaseat-
tucks the IniiKS biifllelently to euuso Horfoub In-
terfercnco with the Keneral health. When the
disease lias developed to unoli n point the pa-
tlont Is said to bivn : euturrhul consumption.
With bronchial catarrh them Is more or le.su
f ver which diners with the dlllerent part * of
the clay slight In the morning , higher In the
afternoon und ovenlnK.
SNEEZINCTCATARRH.
What It nioariH , How It Act * , nod
What It IK.
You sneeze when J'ou ( ; et up in the morning
you try to xnef/.o your none oil every time you
nro exposed to tlm leu- ilruf t of air. Von have
a fullness over the front of the forehead , und
tint HIM ! feels its If tliero was a plim In each 110.1-
ti 11 , which yon cannot dislodK' * . Vou blow your
niisu until your enr.s crack , but It don't do any
good , and thu only lesult Is that yon mirceitil In
itettliiKUpa very red noou , und you KO Irrltata
the llnlni ; membrane nf that origin that yon urn
unable to bi-eathe through It at all. This Is a cor-
lect und not overdrawn plctnru of on acute at
tack of caturi h , or "Sneuzliig Cuturrh , " a It in
railed.
Now , what does thin condition Indlcntu ? 1'lrnt
u cold that canse.s mucus to bu poured out by
the ( jUnds In the none ; then tnnxn dlm-ased
ylamls aie uttucked by BwariiH of little Hernia
- the catarrh tierm thai tlout In the air In a lo
cality wheio tnudlMpasn IK prevalent. These n-
Imalcnliie , in their eltovu to llnd u lodgment ,
lirltatn the senltlvti iiiembruno lining of tlm
nosu und nutiiiu undcitukc.s to rid herself of
them by produclnu u tit of snri'/.lne.
When the 110.10 become * tilled with thlckuued
diseased mucus the nututal channels for the In
troduction of air Into the IIIIIKS Is Interfered
with , and the person so airccted mtixt liruatlici
through thu mouth , anil by Mich means the
On oat liecmiH'H parched und dry , xnorliiK Is
I'liotluced , uml the cutarrhul illseahu nulni rcadr
t < > iho thry.it mid lungs.
DOCTOR
J , CRESAP M'COY ,
Late of Hellenic Hospital , N. Y. ,
AND DOCTOR
COLUMBUS HENRY
HavuOIIUes
310-311 RAMGE BUILDING ,
Corner Ifttli and Hartley KlreetH ,
Omnhn , Nebraska ,
Where nil curable rases nro treated with sue-
CUM. Medical diseases , treated hklllfully. Con.
Mimptlon , Uriel's lllxcnxi' , Dyspepsia , Hhen-
mutism , and all Niim : > us DIKKANKM. All ills-
eases peculiar to thesexea u specialty. ( jATAimn
CONSULTATION by muller nt ofnre , $1.
Olllco ll < mrs-nto II u. ni ; Utoip.m ; 7to8n.
in. Knnduy Included.
Coriesnondewe receives prompt attention.
Many dUeuM-n urn treated successfully by Urn.
McCoy and Henry thronijh tlm malls , nnd It In
thus poxslblH for thosn mmtile to make a Jour
ney to obtain Huctvusrul hospital treatment lit
their homes.
No UtleiH ansvvired unless accompanied by
Ic In stamps.
AddresH ull letters to Ir ) . McCoy & Henry ,
ItooniH .11U uml : m Itumeu ItullUinu , Ou '
Nebraska.