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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 3, 1888)
2 0HE ? OMAHA DAILY BEE * MONDAY , DECEMBER 3. 1S8&
THIS WILL BRING THEM OUT ,
Suppressed Votoa In the South and
a Proposed Remedy.
MUST CAST ONE-HALF THE VOTE.
Direct Tax IJ111 1'rospccts ofn Dcntl-
louk Ilio "Doubtful DlMHcts"
All Itljtht ItopttDllcnti Turin *
Hill Other News.
X Uum\u TIIKOMAIK Bnn , j
KM FouHTBBN'Tit ( jTiitiCT , i
WASHINOTO.V , D. C. , Don. 2. I
ruu sui'i'iir.ssEi ) KOITIIKIIN VOTK.
Gmicral Ilovoy , Ilio republican governor-
olcct , of Indiana , who will keep liis seat in
the house until lie resigns early in January ,
Is advocating an amendment to the constitu
tion which will require the casting of at least
one-liulf the legal votes In liny district for
election of a congressman. Ho says that if
ho had time to prepare statistics and a bill
and to give the matter attention , ho would
push It through at the present session of
i-ongrcs-j if possible , and If not would make
It a specialty in the nest congress , Ho in
tends to Infuse his ideas on the subject into
Homo leading republican members of thoncxt
house , and believes It will ultimately bo put
Into the laws. Ho says thin is onooftho
nurest ways of putting a stop to the suppres
sion of votes In the south.
IJIKKCT TAX HIM.
In the house nothing is promised for the
week , except the direct tax bill , which is to
como up Thursday , and over wtiieh n row is
promised , The democrats talk of holding a
caucus for the purpose of ilxlng up a now
order of business. They say that they will
propose Investigations into the recent elec
tions In Indiana , Now York and one or two
other sections whcro tboy. claim fruud was
committed. The Indiana republicans in the
house announce that they will gladly wel
come an investigation into the election
methods recently practiced in their state ,
and that they Will insist upon u full investi
gation of the exercise of the authority of
the United Suites marshal by Ills deputies in
Marion county , and especially in its capital ,
the city of Indianapolis , U' the democrats
should agrco in caucus to propose election
investigation by n special committee , the
country will hear a great , many campaign
echoes during tliu coming week , and the
amenities of the political contest , which has
just closed , will bo aired , and warm blood will
undoubtedly course through the veins of the
most energetic politicians ui the house.
It is not improbable that tlio recent elec
tion will be discussed in the senate , and the
probabilities are that congress will be con
siderably excited for several days.
riioM'ix T.or A DUADI.OLK.
The members of the house who are con
gregated here tliis evening are generally dis
cussion the direct tax bill , which many of
them bcom to think was made n special for
the ( itb inst. This impression , however , is
nn erroneous one. Tlio bill was simply
jKjstpouod to that date , after the deadlock ,
und by an arrangement reached in the demo
cratic caucus. There was u tacit under
standing that the measure should bo made u
special for next Thursday , but the commit
tee nn rules never reported the nccossuiy
resolution , so that the bill 1ms very
little prospect of passage. Among the
southern members seen at the hotels this
evening there was manifested ti disposition
to renew the filibustering tactics wliiuh made
Gates of Alabama the center of attraction
for so long n time , if an attempt is made to
call the bill up. Those who have the matter
in charge have not boon seen , and no one
knows as yet what course will bo adopted.
There are a number of members lioru from
northern states , who express the determina
tion to force the nmtttjr to an issue at the
earliest opportunity , and as there is no ex
pectation that Mr. Gates will abandon his 0v |
position , there nro prospects of another dead
lock over this now celebrated bill.
jiounrrui , DISTKIUTS.
A week ago there wore nine congressional
seats in controversy , and the press of the
country and tlio politicians in Washington
wcru constantly referring to the "nino
doubtful districts. " Now there is only one ,
the Third district of West Virginia. Tlio
republicans will scat their member from the
Third district in Tennessee , the Second in
North Carolina , tlio Fourth in Maryland ,
and the Second in Louisiana. The settlement
of the question of the political complexion
of the men elected from these
districts gives the republicans live
majority in the Pifty-ilrst congress.
If the remaining doubtful district in
West Virginia sends a republican , and
it will likely do so , that party will have seven
majority. There is no power which will de
prive the republicans of a majority of at least
live. There will bo at least fifteen , and
iwssibly as many as twenty contests. The
frauds perpetrated to defeat the republicans
In these fifteen or twenty districts will bo un-
revered and there is very little doubt that at
lenst half of this number will .finally bo re
publican , so that the republican majority in
the next house , after all the contests are dis
posed of , will bo in the neighborhood of
liftocn at the very lowest estimate.
Till ! lini'DIII.ICAN TMiirK HIM. .
I ' In the absence of any regularly arranged
order of business in cither house of congress ,
j which is likely to stand without interruption ,
f the proceedings during the week promise to
i bo interesting , if not important. A very
Hhorl time before the session closed in Oc
tober an nrrangemeiit was entered into
between the republicans and democrats In
the senate that , when congress reassembled
to-morrow the republican tariff bill
should bo taken up and its dis
cussion continued till litmlly disposed of.
There is talk , however , on the part
.of the democrats , nbout setting abide
the tariff bill for at least a few days , for the
purpose of devoting attention to a number of
propositions which need more speedy action
than they can receive if the debute on tlio
tantf goes almud at this timo. It is probii-
blf , therefore , that the calendar will bo
worked upon in the senate for Homo time
with only incidental consideration of the bill.
NKIIIIAHKA AM ) IOW I HANKS ,
The annual report of the the comptroller of
the currency Just made public shows at the
close of business on October 4 , that there
were ninety-seven national banks in Ne
braska with loans and discounts aggregating
514,8111,3 0 ; circulation , $1.511,000 ; aggregate
resources , fcW.ua.visa ; capital stock , fcJ.SB , .
000 ; surplus , SI.O'jy.lM ; profits undivided ,
$ < ! ,7II1S ; Individual deposits tlO.TWV.Mil.
In Iowa there are I'M national banks with
loans and discounts amounting to C.Ti.lisl.iVil ;
bonds to secure circulation , Wsi' > , uil ; ; ag
gregate resources. 41 , ! > IOJ7 ; capital stock , n
$10,148,000 ; surplus , fS.TOT..IHt ; undivided
prollts , $ l,25,005j individual deposits , S.'I-
* .7sv ! y ,
Nebraska has 1S5 private banks , with n cap
ital of fSM.Ml.Sirj ; surplus , f < i < 7.fe4and de
posits aggregating 13,417,0111) ) , while lowu has
1U4 prlvato banks , with n capital of 11. 14.-
prollts , ? 1,010,10'J , und e
While General Harrison was in Washing
ton , during his term im senator , ho lived a
portion of the time with u prlvato family ,
whcro ho and his family were the only
boarders. The hostess was in moderate cir
cumstances , and there was no attempt at
display , The faro was substantial rather
than expensive. No French cook was em
ployed , hut the food was prepared under the
immediate supervision of the lady of the
houwo herself. In fact , tlio wliolo establish.
uicut was liomoliko and comfortable , and the A
guests und the family mingled as otic family ,
and Cienurul Harrison hluisolf sat at the
head of the table and did the honors of the
Tlio lady of the house , In speaking recently
of the time when she had the presidi-nt-clect
us n boarder , as described , related an Inci
dent of their everyday life which at tin * f.mc
gave her inueh concern and threatened hur
with much embarrassment uiuchugnn. \ . Is
One morning , when doingher marketing , sheen
i -on eluded she would rollova the monotony
of her bill of faro with quail on toast. To ,
that end she purcnused Juat tiumVIoiit of tho'
birds to mala ) n fair meal for the family , and
tent them homo. Kho prepared them with
great care und dwelt in her Imagination.
meantime , with considerable pleasure on the
pleasant burpribo she hod lu store for her
guests , for she had hrard the general speak
several times in casual conversation of his
fondness for this particular dish.
Just befor the usual dinner hour , as hick a
would have it , several pcrsonf , among them
a rouplo of senators , called on General Harrison
risen , Their stay was protracted until the
dinner was on the table , und , of course , in-
YlUUon had to bo extended to the visitor * to
dino. Usually this circumstance would hnvo
given the really hospitable landlord no con-
corn. Uut on this day she could but roller. *
on the short supply of nunll on tonsti und
she riuld not liolp but hope that the
visitors would excuse thrni f > lvc and take
their di-pnrturo. The visitors , however ,
were not nil through with their visit , ntid the
two senntors , one of whom wns , I believe ,
Sfnntor Davis , of West Virginia , signified
tln'ir intention to nci-opt the invitation to
dinner. The guests were accordingly seated
at the table , with General Harrison us usual
doing the honors. The landlady concealed
her anxiety nnd nervousness as best she
could , while the general proceeded with per
fect sun 'raid to curve nnd nerve the quail-
on-tonst to the augmented household. Wlmt
was the perturbed landlady's surprise when
she saw everybody helped bountifully , ap
parently , to the delirious game , nnd plenty
left on the dish to replenish the nlate of any
Whs might wish to be helped the second
timo. At llrst Bho would nut bcliovo it , but
on glancing around the table she
found It to bo certainly the sltun
lion. A closer examination , however , re
vealed the fuel that the llnrnson family
proper hud boon bountifully helped to toast ,
with only u suspicion of the limited supply of
bird , So quietly ami cleverly had It been
done that no nnu would liavi ; mmpcctcd it
except their curiosity and wonder had boetl
excited , as was the landlady's.
What promised to be an embarrassing nit-
untlon for the hostess was turned into a
really enjoyable dinnerparty. The visitor *
prnisod the perfect cooking nnd delicious
flavor of the piece do resistance , which wn *
indorsed by General Harrison with a general
compliment of the lady's merit us a caterer.
"You need not tell mo , " said the Indy ,
when relating the circumstance , "that a man
who can BO successfully surmount a dilll-
ctiMy like that has not executive ability of
the highest order , and is a natural horn dip
It may not be generally known , perhaps ,
that Joe Kintnol , the famous "Fritz , " who
sinus sweet lullabies on the slugo through
out the country , and who 1ms composed many
beautiful verses , lir.st saw the light of day In
Swit/crland county , Indiana , on the banks of
the Ohio river. Tlio other day your corre
spondent met ono of the old citizens of
Vovny. und in the course of u conversation
he said of the now famous .loo :
"In 1S57 I wns in St. Louis nnd saw Joc'a
father. The old man was a bashful , dtflldent
fellow , ami in our talk ho told mo that ho
had a sou out west , who was u little wild and
stase struck , but ho thought bo would soon
settle down to business. At that time little
Joe Km mot was 0110 of the scrawniest , dirti
est , most ragged and ouu of the toughest
boys you ever saw. None of his neighbors
had the slightest idea that ho would ever
nmount to anything In miy capacity of life. "
John Wnnatnnker , the millionaire mer
chant prince of.I'hiludolphla , who is to bo a
member of General Harrison's cabinet , if all
reports to that effect are to bo believed , has
a deep-seated objection to sitting for n per
trait. He has repeatedly declined the over
tures of his family nnd friends , who are
aii.si.ius to secure a counterfeit presentment ,
aud up to the present time it is not known
that his features have been transferred to
paper in any regular mauiior.
A your tigo , however , Mr. Wanamakor was
a passenger on ono of the North Lloyd
steamers from Kuropo to New York. During
tlio voyage lie was frequently surrounded by
a bevy of frolicsome girls , who made as
much of him us tlioy would of the most
eligible beau at a fashionable watering place.
They were , in fact , more attentive than the
proprieties warranted. Ono of them , in par
ticular , hung around the I'hiladelphian's '
steamer chair almost every time he appeared
on deck , nnd her marked attention caused a
crcat many jokes to bo cracked ut her ex
Among the passontrors was a gentleman
who had traveled extensively in Kurope for
nn eastern newspaper , and who had secured
ono of those small detective cameras which
can be hidden beneath one's coat ; the lens of
which is concealed In nn apparently innocent
button on the coat itself , beeing this young
lady around the future member of the cabi
net , the nowspi : | > cr man concluded to catch a
photograph , nnd ono bright nfternlon ho
stepped in front of them just as n lurch of
the ship had thrown the young lady Into Mr.
AVanamaker's lap. The "focus was just right ,
nnd the telltale machine was snapped on "tho
instant. It happened , however , that the
Philadelphia man moved his head just as the
chemicals were getting in their deadly work
so that his features nro not well defined on
the negative : but the position is perfect , and
the outline of the young lady's face , us well
as the figure of the postmaster general that
is to bo , are brought out In strong lines. It
is the only known photograph of John Wan-
nmaker extant. " *
A rather peculiar story comes from Balti
more concerning liob Garrett , the late presi
dent of the Baltimore & Ohio railroad. It is
said that-Mr. Garrett is now insane beyond
a doubt , nnd that tlio first intimation that his
friends had that his mental powers wcro
giving way wcro discovered through Cardi
nal Gibbons , of Baltimore.
It has been the custom of the Baltimore &
Ohio railway company for years to issue an
nual passes to the dignitaries of the church
as well as to other prominent citizens of Hal-
tnnore , nnd among these so favored was the
onrditml.i The last time ho received a pass
from Hob Garrett , which , by the way , was
filled out in the president's own Handwriting ,
ho wasustonlshcd to read thnt It permitted
Cardinal Gibbous "and wife" to ride without
cost over the lines of the corporation.
The cardinal ntoiico went with the paste
board to the president's friends , and assured
them that something must bo wrong. This
was the first direct intimation that thev had ,
nnd the investigation which followed led to
the conviction that Mr. Garrett wns non
I'KltSOXAI , .
William E. Annin , of Omaha , arrived hero
this morning from Now York.
Representatives Go.ir and Henderson , of
Iowa , arrived this evening.
Kx-Sonutor Van \Vyck and Morris Schuy-
lor , of Nebraska , arout the liggs. ?
Pr.r.itv S. HEATH.
The worst feature about catarrh Is its
dangerous tendency to consumption.
Hood's Sarsnparilla cures catarrh by
purifying the blood.
The Haiullu DciiioiiHtrnllon.
PAIIIS , Dec. 2. The demonstration around
the nutidin monument this mornfng wns a
peaceable ono. Largo numbers were present.
The oration wns delivered by M. IJurlot ,
president of the municipal council. On the
return of the procession to the Qtmrtlor
Latin , however , n crowd of students attacked
two omnibuses filled with Houhtuwsts. The
horses became frightened and ono vehicle
wns backed into u shop on Quul Voltaire. A
serious scuflle followed nnd the police were
compelled to inter/ore. .
No ono should delay when they hnvo
cough or cold , when a oO-cen't bottle
of Liigolow's Positive Cure will nromptly
and safely euro them. Dollar sine
cheapest for family use or chronic cases.
Cioodman Drug Co.
iNituN.iroi.iB , Dec. 2 Tlio presidentelect
nnd Mrs. Harrison attended divine services
this morning at the First Presbyterian
church nnd listened to a sermon by Hov.
L. M. llaiuos.
The only out-of-town caller was J. p.
Loom in , of Washington , who wne press
iigont for the national republican committee
durliif ; tlio campaign , To-night General
Harrison presided at tlio fifty-third anniver
sary of the Indmmipolls Uimovolont soviet v ,
late trulu lo-nl ht brought the dls-
linpulslied ox-con federate feuoral , James
LoiiKstreut , of Georgia , It Is understood
Unit General Longstroet will hold nn auili-
once with the president-elect to-morrow.
His visit is declared to bo purely u social
An Alirfoluto Cure.
The ORIGINAL AUJBXINB OINTMENT as
only put up in largo two ouneo tin boxui ,
and is nn absolute euro for old sores , burns ,
wounds , chapped bunds , and all skin er'ji * .
tlons. Will positively care all kinds of piles ,
Ask for the OUIGIKAL AUIKTWE OINT-
. .Sold by Goodman Urui ; Co. ,
cents per box by tuail 30 cunts.
Oklahoma Sotllcru Glvlnc Up.
WICHITA , Kan , , Dec. 2. A special from
Oklahoma says that sett Ion * who have lately
gone there have hold n ivmventlqn i\ml after
thorough discussion of their interests as
affected by the pending congressional legis
lation , unanimously resolved to throw up
their claims and abandon the territory until
they had full logral warrant } ' to occupy and
enjoy the same.
HOLLY JOB JOSEPH'S ' RECORD ,
It Doosn't Suit Fifth Ward Citizens
ONLY CLEAN MEN ARE WANTED.
"Kcdiiinn Has llocn Tried and I " 'on nil
Wanllnjj , " Snys Olio The QIICH-
Hun One of PltucMri , Not
Alt-aid Ho Sllitlit Sell Out.
Thomas Gentleman I have no use for
I led man whatever. Wo have enough
boodlors in the council now. I remember
Hedman's connection with the Holly water
works deal. 1 am opposed to our oillclnl
powers being vested in one family , and the
Hedmans are all in some oftlcial position ,
Irom Jailor up. I will support Holbrook
loyally If ho comes out as nn Independent
candidate. What good bus ever resulted
from any of the Urdmans' odlcial actions !
John Jenkins I am a republican and will
support Ucdman in preference to O'Connor ,
the democratic nominee , .but I would much
prefer that Holbrook had been nominated In
place of Kedman. Yes , 1 will admit that
Rodman's record in the past docs not rollect
very favorably upon him or his candidacy for
.lames U. Uruner I bcliovo Hcdtnnn will
bo elected. It Is u great misfortune that the
democrats put up n weak man. Ostolf woulit
Have been elected if nominated. It is true
that Kcdtmm's career in the past was and is
questionable. Hut right here In this ward a
republican that dares to nay a word against
ono of them will be opposed by the cntlro
clique , oven in running as u delegate to a
convention. If Kcdmuu is elected it will
pluco one-sixth of the city council in the
power of that family. Councilman Couus-
man's son is married to Hedman's daughter ;
Councilman Ualloys daughter is married to
Counsman's son ; Geonro Hume , paving inspector
is son-in-law of Kedman. You
specter , u - - see
that is the way ; their family circle Is of that
magnitude- that they could and do actually
"sit down" upon any reputable republican in
W. T. Seaman My vote is for Holbrook.
I do not wish to express my opinion on Hod-
man , but n man generally has reasons for
voting ono way ard another.
Clement Hackney I do not know much
about licdman. I would much rather not
express an opinion. I do not take much in
terest in politics , but I want no boodlers in
the city council , or In any Other otllcial ca
E. M. Hulso My choice was Holbrook.
As to Kcdmaud's record I do not desire to ex
press an opinion. I regard Holbrook ns the
better man of the two and should ho como
out independent I will support him. Hcd-
mnn Is a weak man.
James Cotter I will take the field against
Hodman. 1 oppose him and will any man
who has tno charges of corruption so openly
standing charged agaiast him. I do not
think that ho has an ardent supporter in the
ward , outside his own family.
A. .1. Popplcton I am a democrat and will
vote for O'Connor. ' I know liulo about Ued-
ninn. I understand that his ofllcial career is
not what might bo held up for publio scruj
Jacob M. Counsman , councilman nt largo
and a relative of Kc'dmun I think Kedman
will bo elected. I remember when ho was in
the council he opposed the Holly Water
works company , and a certain man came tome >
mo and told me to toll him to hang out , that
there was s10,00u ? in it for him. I know at
that time that ono of the members of the
council was paid 8500 for his vote , but I don't
think Kedman got ono cent. The water
works company might have spent its money
to elect him to the council , but 1 um also
ignorant of that.
Clarke Woodman It Is a question I don't
care much about expressing a public opinion
on. There may bo some good things about
Redman and some that nro not so good , but
ho is better lixcd financially now than ho
was in earlier days , and the temptations
might not bo so strong now us then. lie's
the only republican we've got that's running ,
but I think that any good , honest , well
known democrat would run a good chance to
' W. T. Mount I don't know much about
Kedman personally , and I don't believe I'll '
vote lor anyone. That's the way I stand I
don't know any of them , but good men don't
seem to wish to servo , and I don't ' want to
have a hand in putting up any of the other
kind. I won't support any man unless I
know all about him , and I don't know any
thing about cither of those men.
A. N. Ferguson I don't know anything
about Kedman only as a resident of the ward
nothing politically , and of course I'm not
in n position to say much. I think that poli
tics should be dropped and the best man for
the city elected , but you can't get them to
stand. I'm a democrat , but I like the stand
taken by Tun 13nn , both editorially and lo
cally , for it always advocates the chums of
good , clean men. I don't think I'll vote.
W. F. Sears Kedman may bo u good man
and a good neighbor , but ho is not the man
for councilman for the Fifth ward ; the
electors don't want him. I think his record
is against him. Ho's been tried , and found
wanting. If ho hail not been tried I would
have been in favor of giving him a trial , but
as it is I can't. If they would only bring out
a good square-toed man , the people would
not question him us to his politics.
Oeorgo Smith For ono 1 don't propose to
vote for Kedman. I'd as soon give the devil
a vote. Our backs are galled with that old
head. Ho rode us too much in olden times
and ho rode us to death. Knowing one can
didate and not knowing anything about the
other , it will bo like going it blind to voto.
but I guess we'll lidvo to go it blind. I
thought the patriotic citizens 'might meet
ana nominate some good'honest man , but
they haven't yet and it's getting lato. I
don't know what the stamina of the demo
cratic cahdidato is , but I do know Joe Hod
man. He sold us out so often and so persist
ently that wo can't afford to trust him again
and give him another chanco. Ho worked
the primaries on tno Jefferson square issue ,
with Jim Croighton's democrats to help him ,
and will try to ride into the council on the
sumo question. Some pcoplo say they won't
vote , but that means half u vote for Joe , und
1 won't give him one.
Thomas F. Hall I don't want to express
any views on the subject. 1 am out of poli
I. . . P. Pruyn I don't know anything about
either of them. You see , I've been traveling
for the last ten years until n year or so ago ,
and never gave their past records any close
attention. Ono thing in certain , and that Is ,
wo want to net , really good men into the
council Irrespective of party politics.
Gottlieb Stortz 1 don't want tosay any
thing about it. I'm In that kind of business
that I cun't say anything.
TIIK HLKOTION TO-MOUKOW.
The Candidates ami Wlioro They Will
bo Voted For.
The election for ward councilman in this
city takes place to-uiorrow. The candidates
arc as follows i
First Ward William A. ICelley , K.j
Thomas J. Lowry , U.
Second Ward Frank J. ICaspor , K , ; James
Donnelly , sr. , I ) .
Third VVurd Michael O , Maul , K. ; Put-
rick Ford. I ) .
Fourth Wnrd-D.JI.Whcelor.il. ; Charles
Landrock , I ) .
Fifth Ward Joseph Kedman , K. ; Kdwura
Sixth Ward W. G. Schrlver , K , ; William
Slovors , D.
Seventh Ward C. L. Chaffo , K. j J. L.
Denis , I ) .
Kiglith Ward-Albert II. Sanders , U. ;
James Stopliunson , U.
Ninth Ward K. P. Davis , K. ; W. A. L.
The following places have boon designated
the polls ;
First District S. W. corner Tenth and
Second District HIT South Sixth street ,
Viuuoy's barber shop.
Third District S. K. corner Eleventh and
Dorcas streets , engine house.
SUCOND WAIIII ,
First District "McSlmne Wigwam , " Six.
tcuntli street , near Williams street.
Second District 1603 South Sixteenth
TIIIHO WAUI ) .
First District liw South Tenth street.
Second District 102-J Harnoy utrcot.
rouirrii iVAitu ,
First District Planters' house , corner of
Sixteenth and Dodge streets.
. DUtxict Uauxi1 Grebs'a oflleo. St ,
Mary's avenue between Seventeenth and
First District Mi North Sixteenth street.
S'vctid District T Ktigluo houie , corner'of
Sixteenth nnd Iznrd .streets.
First District Northeast corner of Twen
ty-seventh mid Lake streets.
Scrond District Crossing Twenty-fourth
street and Bolt Line railway.
sivr.VTii : wnt : > .
First District liitf Park nvciiuo.
Second District Corner of Ed Crolghton
avenue nnd Twenty-seventh streets.
First District ( Jlmnoy's barbershop , cor
ner 01 Twenty first and Unmlng streets ,
Second Li9trictFiiray's ) barn , Uumlng
street between Tweuty-fourth street und
First District Charles Johnson's store ,
corner of Twenty-eighth and Farnam
Sse > ud District C. .T. Hyun's onii'o , cor
ner of Morcrr und Lowe avenues.
Mayor Droatoh has appointed the follow
ing judges and clerks aud these wilt bo con
firmed , probably , by the council cither this
afternoon or evening :
I'llfT WAIU > .
First District Judges , Ernest Sttiht ,
Charles Newhouso. Frank Uccd ; clerks , W.
Frank Hlggmson , Will ICrlso.
Second District Judges , Dan Dltian , E.
1C. Long , William Orving ; ; clerks , Gus
Drexel , Jacob Iflssongor.
Third District Judges , .Too Kodfleld. Fred
llersko , James Tracy , clerks , John Mathson ,
lid Goodman ,
MiCON'I ) WAI11) .
First District .ludires , L. Duggan. John
Jerak , Albert Mastorinun ; clerks , Thomas
Brodorlck , Clifton Hawser.
Second District Judircs , J. J. Learv.Tcrrv
11. Murphy/Georgo Kiral ; clcrlte , Dixvid
O'Connell , Albert Lewis.
First District Jmlge-t , A. F. Zanbcl , K. E.
Kbermnn , C. Mutthows ; clerks , Erwin Dug-
ran , \V. Kit oh.
. Second District Judges , James A. Fo-
harty , W. S. Jones , William Carlin ; clerks ,
James E. Poguc , P. H. KolT.
FUVIIIIt WAllt ) .
First District Judges , A. P. Nicholas , L.
W. Wolfe , W. C. Wardiier ; clerks , J. H.
Merchant , 1' . E. Kobluson.
Second District Judges , A. Hovens , K. A ,
McClure , Charles T. Crary ; clerks , Ed Par-
roll , Alex Mclntosh.
First District Judges , Peter Prophy , H.
B. Whiteliouse , James McGufllo ; clerks ,
Kobert Nicholas , Joseph ICennelly.
Second District Judges , John .Tcnklns , C.
Wilkins , E. C. Erlling ; clerks , D. M. Stock-
ham , A. Lockner.
SIXTH WA11I ) .
Flwt District Judges , "W. A. Grant , .r. H.
Hobcrt. S. D.Counovcr ; clerks , E. G. Glenn ,
C. U. Kclsoy.
Second District Judges , W. S. Hcrshaw ,
Dan Easly , J. W. Williams ; clerks , C. L.
McCoy , J , C. Luke.
First District-Judges , p. II. Blrkhnuser ,
J. W. Eller , Paul Vandervoort ; clerks ,
Charles L. Thomas , Thomas Pratt.
Second District Judges , P. J. Quealov ,
Giltiert Blue , E. A. Baldwin ; clerks , Ed
Daniels , George W. Hlcnrn.
First District Judges , A. Iloben , John
Cane , Sam Bcatty ; clerks , W. B. Balcombe ,
Thomas F. MoNamce.
Second District Judges , "S. 13. Hayes ,
HenrySchroedor , Thomaa H. Doyle ; clerks ,
W. W. Keysor , L. F. McGinn.
First District Judiros , Walter C. Clark ,
Hobert Llvsoy , P. S. Condit ; clerks , S. J.
Valentine , Tbomas A. Murray.
Second District Judves , William II. Brer-
ton , Charles Unltt , P. A. Galvln ; clerks ,
Frank McKeiina , Herbert H. Peckham.
Convention oftlie Republican IjcaKUo
The executive committcoof thcHcpublican
league of the United States , in compliance
witli the constitution , liavo called tlio second
convention of that body to meet in the city
of Now York , at noon , on Wednesday , De
cember 10 , IhSS.
The state league of republican clubs nnd
all clubs In tno state balouging to the state
.eague arc entitled to soud delegates as fol-
ows : Four delegates for each organization
und the president of each organuatlou , who
shall bo a delegate ox-olllcio.
All clubs nro requested to bo represented
n such convention , and.to select their dole-
fates nt once.
Send niiinca of presidents of clubs aud
delegates chosen to Andrew B. Humphrey ,
secretary , 202 Fifth uvoiiue , Now York.
It is hoped that Nebraska will make n
crcditablo showing in numbers ut this con
Lessons From the Elections.
The Central Presbyterian church was
veil filled yesterday morning with n oongro-
ration willing to learn "Lessons From the
Elections" ns taught by the Kev. John
Williamson , pastor , The text chosen to
llustrate the subject was Luke 10-8. "The
; hildren of this world are in their genera-
ion wiser than the children of Light , " and
ho speaker said that this was a recognition
by the Divine Being , of the wisdom
of the men of this world , as shown in the
conduct of their worldly affairs , and a wis
loin that church members could well afford
o copy in their battle for the right. They
ihould take note of things around them. Tlio
events of the late campaign wore still fresh ,
ami among the many things that wont to
uako them interestingwas the zeal shown
by rival partisans. They snared no pains to
make their cause a success. Schools
vero hired , speakers engaged , moot-
ugs hold mid everything clso
lone that was possible to excite a
Ivoly interest in tlio ( jucstlons at stake ,
SUCH the boys were enlisted and the Indies
and girls that took part in the dcmonstra-
.Ions and parades .showed how far-reaching
vcro the efforts of the republicans. Everyone
ono know exactly how his neighbors stood ,
and these who seemed to bo wavering in
heir opinions were encouraged and led
along , And yet only a four-year term of the
idiniiiistration of the ulTnlrs of this coun-
ry was at stako. How much moro
mportant was the welfare of the
soul , when It was an eternity as against the
few years of this life ? Whore it was the
lucstiou of right against wrong ! If only the
shrlstlans of this world would put but n por-
lon of the ofl'ort Into saving souls that men
jf the world do into their political contests ,
low great would bo the results ! And then
hero Is u personal application to ba made ,
f a man knows so little of the wants or nf-
'alrs of his country us not know for whom
o vote , how little Is ho thougbt
of ! And yet there might bo some who wcro
Istonhig who know so little of their Immor
al welfare that they were undecided us to
vhat stand they should take In the great
contest between the wong und the right. If
here were any such it , wan time for thorn to
nice n decided stand on the side of right bu-
ere it became forever too Irto.
The sermon throughout was listened to
vlth marked attention , , aud at the close some
f these present slgntllod their willingness to t
iccomo members of the-church and enlist on 1
the side of the right. . 1f
Advlco ( o [ Mothers. 1
Mrs. Winslow's ' Soothing Syrup should al 1f
ways bauscdforcliildKMitoothlng Itspotho ?
the child , softens tho. guiiin , ulluys nil' pain , f
cureswind ] colic , uiuHa the host remedy for
dlurrtiuo. 25c u bottli)1.1 ) r
Ti 'Jf f
LINCOLN , Neb , , J > uc.t 2. [ Special to Tun j ,
BEI : . ] The shurlff of'Oass county committed
three prisoners to thti Cj\ro \ of Warden Hyer.i 1 n
yesterday , viz : Charles Ellis and Harry a
Wishtukc , ono year for robbery , and Patrick v
Moore , ono year for larceny. Sheriff Eicken- fi
berry was accompanied by Mr. Miller , his fiV fiB
deputy , and Charles Kiddle , of the Riddle V
John II. Lutz U charged by FroJ Wagner j
with converting mortgaged corngto his own b
use. The cause wUl bo heard bofora Justice t
Suelllng , December 10. Tlio parties are
farmers living near Princeton. R
S. L. Courtuuy , who resides at 1123 P street , o
complains that ho was held up by highwaymen - t
men last night and robbed of $1UT > . belonging u
to u lady by the name of Emma Wolf , who
resides near him , Ono of the policemen Is
of the city stated to TUB HUB representative iili
that the btory was oxtrcnioly gauzy. Ho liV liV
hud looked into the mutter and tlieru wits
very little evidence to bo found to corroborate V
the claim , u
Mr. H , C , Molono , who was thrown from t :
his horio about Uvu wculjjta. . U ull vucy '
low , but his friends think that ho will get
well. His mind Is not altogether clear and
ho Is still a very weak man.
W. E. NeufTmhii. D. H. Mercer and P. A.
Overbcck , of Omaha , wcro registered at the
Capital lintel to-day.
John C. Santce , editor of the N'lobrnra
Democrat , is in Lincoln. Ho will spend two
or three days here.
Messrs. John Newell , of Canton , O. , and
J. W. Hoover , of Kansas City , representing
the Canton Hridgo company ; George C.
Wise , of Council UIufTs , representing the
Missouri Valley Bridge company , of Leaven-
worth , Kan. ; George E. King and G. A.
Eberhart , of DCS Moines , la. , representing
tlio King Hndire company , of Dos Molnei ;
K. L. Miller , of Cleveland , ( ) . . representing
the Variety Iron works ; Charles A. Hub-
bard , of Omaha ; Ed Pholan. of Omnhn. rep
resenting tlio Keystone liridgo ami Iron
works , of Chlrnuo- . E. II. Campbell , of
Milwaukee , representing tno Mllwaukea
Bridge and Iron company ; C. B. Jones , pro
prietor of , and L. A. Johnson , representing
tlio Minneapolis Bridge company ; A. G.
Andrews , renrosentlng the Smith Bridge
Company , of Toledo , O. , mid J. B. Marsh ,
representing the Kansas City Bndgo com
pany , were present yesterday afternoon at
the opening of the Q street viaduct bids ,
Dentil of I'1. ' K Amen.
Friday last F. F. Ames , son of the Rev.
W. W. Ames , of Mcnomlnee , Wis. , and
nephew of S. 1C. Felton , of this city , died at
Culbertson , Neb. Ho was twenty-nine years
of ago and had recently graduated from
Eaton college. His career as nn engineer
was short , but cnvo promise of a bright
future. HI health compelled him to como
west. Ho was in the employ of Mr. Felton
at the time of his death. Ho had many
friends who will regret to learn of his early
demise and will extend their sympathy to
his father and undo in their loss. The body
passed through the city yesterday , going
east to his former home.
The AVonthor Ind lent Inns.
For Nebraska and Iowa : Fair , 'cooler ,
For Dakota : Fair , warmer , winds becom
to Welcome Dana.
Rovin , Doe. 2. The Irish clergy of this
city are making preparations to give n hand
some reception to Hon. Charles A , Dunn , of
the New York Sun.
Mr. ItnslitV Condition.
LONIIOX , Doc. 2. A bulletin describing
Mr. Bright's condition says that ho was
restless and rather feverish during the day.
This evening his lungs were worse.
SOUTH T > MAIIA.
The Souonil Street Viaduct Bids.
Five of the nine bids for the second street
viaduct wcro opened before 1:5'J : ' Saturday
nlternoon. The following are the proposi
tions in the bids opened :
Ml. Vernon Bridge Company , of Mt. Vernon -
non , O. , for the viaduct complete , with Iron
baud rail ? : H,0,0 , with iron band rail for the
spans only , $ . ' ) ; j,220.
The Milwaukee Bridge and Iron company ,
of Milwaukee , for the viaduct complete , in
cluding grading , bulkhead aud iron hand
railing $ : ilOlK ) ; with wooden rnilinir $ : t,000. : |
The King Iron and Bridge company , of
Dos Moines , la. , for the viaduct complete
? 29,000 , and for plans number 2 , II and ! , de
duct from . 211,001) ) respectively * ! )00 ) , $1,401) ) .
f 10 ; ) mid lO.U ) , and to plans number 5 , 0 and
7 add respectively $ 'JOO ' , § 2,000 aud $8,000 to
the $29,0)0. ! )
The Missouri Valley Bridge and Iroi
works , of Lcnvenworth , Kan. , for iron com
prehsion members and steel $31,000 ; combi
nation Iron and stool $29,000 ; if wrought iroi
instead of tubular pier. * , deduct ? IiOO ! ; i
te.i-lneh wrought iron ICRS , deduct § 1,000 ,
from either the ? 20,000 or the $31,001) ) bids.
Minneapolis Bridge and Iron comp.iny , foi
the viaduct complete $ : ? jl)00 ) ; with woou rai"
? J4,200. ,
SCOTT Saturday December 1 , at the resi
deuce of his daughter , Mrs. J. Shill , L. II
Scott , aged Si ( years.
Funeral Monday , December 3 , at 2 p. in.
from residence No. 2722 Franklin street.
Buy your misses' and children's
cloaks , your suits , your furs nt tlio great
bankrupt cloak sale. Kvery article is
sold at iitilf of former sollinrr price , ai
the McDonald bankrupt cloak sale , 21 ;
S. 15th st. , opp. Boyd's opera house.
IVIiat Becomes of Old Can * .
Philadelphia Record : In the excur
sion season , when railroads nro pressed
for rolling-stock , they often cannot
wait to order new cars , und thov go to
the brokers and buy up old hulks that
hnvo had now roofs imt on or now
wheels or now upholstering , and tlio
people who ride nt reduced rates hnvo
to pat up with a little loss comfort.
Then , again , old cars and engines tire
often used in const , noting' now roads.
Sometimes when a car"hjis pns.ed
through the hands of the carpenter and
painter , no mutter how dilapidated it
was , it is practically now , nnd sells ntn
corresponding high price. Recently
Vice President Frank Thompson of the (1 (
I'ennsylvaniu , railroad cast oil his
splendid palace car when it was growing - , ,
ing the worse for wear. The old car , \
men got hold of it , and now it is in ser
vice on ono of the southern roads ns
the president's private car. Tlio prices j ,
at which those old cars and engines sell O
vary , of course , according to their ago j . ,
mid'tho amount of repairing that has ( i
iH'ou dona to them. An engine , costing (1 (
when now from 8.5,000 to $10,01)0 ) , w ill go f ,
tinder the hummer when the second
hand man has it from $12,0110 up , and
corresponding prices rule with cars.
Not infrequently the roiuls that got old
slock pay dourly for it in the end. An
engine blows up with little prov
ocation , or u car breaks down , and
the road loses more in damages than
would have purchased a new outfit.
If you need a perfect tonio for a blood
puri'ller , take Dr. .Jones' lied Clover
Tonic. It speedily uures all troubles of
the stomach , kidneys and liver. Can
bo taken by tlio most delicate. I'rlco
CO cents. Goodman Drug Co.
Now York Mercury : ' 'Mother , Isn't
to-morrow Thanksgiving1 ;
"Yea , dear child. "
The woman bent her head lower over
the sowing in her hands assho answered
her little one to gontly.
. This season never came without its
accompanying memories , homo swcot to
her , Homo bitter as aloes ; never came
without reminding her of a great ,
quaint ; farmhouse in the Now England
hills , wlioro u farmer and his wife
reverently bent their white heads on
Thanksgiving morning , piously grateful -
ful to Him who had given pence and
plenty to their ngo and a single fair
child to gladden their hearth.
Then trouble , debts , ill nessami death
flnally visited tlio farm among the lulls ;
and ono Thanksgiving day two culllns
were homo across tlio threshold of the
farmhouse , and the farmer nnd his wife
blent calmly under the fallen leaves ,
while their child , the fair darling thuy
would fain have oliorishcd , wont out
into an unknown world , with only her
blunder hands between her und starva
A few years of trial , of labor , of btrug-
glcs such us all girls cast so on their
own endeavors are euro to know ; and "
then , into her Ufa came u great glad
ness , the glorious dawn of love ,
The veBbol that has been f-tori- ,
glud to anchor in u quiet bay ; the
heart that has ached in lonulinos ? 111
warms but too readily whan love approaches 111N
preaches ; BO Cora l.angdon did not HM
undordtana that between herself and NI in
the youth that wooed her there was a wu
chasm which uii Ut cugulf them should wuVJ
Catarrh in the Head 11
a. cninp'nint wi , , , . , , ffl > ( .t , , , cnrT | prptyl.odr. tun
nr lp . H . > ritfinnto in n com. nr miroo. inn of mldi.
comMnc.1 with impure blond DHnarccnMo ttnw from
the no f. tirkiinx In iiio throat. , , fnn lro bronlli ,
jmln over and between the ojos. riiiKltm unit lii
ii lliocnr , nn tlio nmro common nymptum1.
Cntnrrh Is onri-il by UomV < iar < .ipnrlllii.MlilrliMrlke
illrc'ctlT at in exnfa by rcrantlng nil Inipurltli's from
tinbliiml , biilhlliis up tin , illfo i cil UMUO nml Klvlnn
licnlthy tone totlionholoujr tpin. UuinlriMt of lev
tlmoninli provu bcyund iiicslli | > n tbnl a imMtlvo euro
lorcntnrrli Is foim.l . In
"f'orJyonr < 1 li.i licaii troubled wllli mtnrrli In
the head. Initiation , mid Koncr.il debility. I con
cluded to trr n bottle of HnnTv Pnrapnrllln , nnd U
Old tno n much Kond Hint 1 continued Itn u p till 1
ImvotnkiMi llvo holtlo * . Mr lirnllli tin * prontlj1 Inv
Itrnrpd. nnd 1 feel IIXo n different wonmn. " Mils' . .J.
It. AHVU4 , S lllclimoml street. Nownrk , N. J.
"Ifeclltmv ( tnl > to ny thill 1 rnvr llood > Snraiv
pnrllln ndvorllvd and l.mk two bottle * . Inmroni.
| ili > lcly cured of Irfexiilaritlp * nnd ron < ti | < ntlnii of my
l > o c ! , catarrh mid bronchial nlToctloiu. " 11. 11.
1)1 ) HliA.s , Atliuillc cur , N J.
SoM by nit driwlsls. II : sit fjr So. Prepared only
tiy C. t. Hoot ) A CO. , lAinulf , Slats.
IOO I > o t < s One ilollnr
thov t-ook to cross it ; for young Harold
Livingstone was the son and heir of hur
employer , aud might have chosen from
among the proud and wealthy in his
native city , instead of looking'tnndcrly
on the gentle fnco of his mother's
How hard hearts bocotno sometimes
when a glad young love goes to them
for sympathy ! yet not to a human heart
has love seemed less that life when it
came , "delicate yet lasting , like the
lilac crocus of Autumn , " in life's fair
15ut M-rs. Livingstone had forgotten
her own young dream ere her BOH
brought his to her for her sanction ; so
Cora was discharged without Harold's
knowledge sent out alone and sorro.v-
ful , with the great lady's sareestns
piercing her through and through.
Half a year of lioreo bnttlo in her
young heart , half a year of toil and
trial ; then Harold Livingstono en
countered her in the street , and the
old , old slurry !
A marriage between the lonely ,
homeless girl and the pampered MJII of
one who because of that marriage , dis
owned and disdained him ; a few brief
months of bliss which were worth years
of trial before and after , the green
oasis in the desert of the woman's lifo
who sits in the gathering twilight try
ing vainly to thread her needle for tlio
halt drops that Hitter across her sight ,
and then an acoidont that left her
widowed but no longer nlotto , for a tiny
hand was in her owna baby face smiled
down her despair , and her child gave
her spirit to labor oaco moro for tlio
paltry crusts that a woman unaided
from the world.
The clay died utterly as the last stitch
was set in the garment Cora Living
stone had to linibh for some wealthy
patron. She lighted her little lamp ,
l > ut more wood on the grate , ana then
put on her bonnet and shawl.
" \Vill you be good until I como back ,
darllr.ff ? she asked , kissing the child
fondly. "You won't be lonely , my
precious little oncV Mamma will bring
you something nice lor Thanksgiving1. ' '
"And you won't stay long away ,
The wistfulness in those pretty bltto
eyes muke those of the mother grow
dim once more.
"I will hurry back , .yon know , pot , "
she said softly , and went out to the
gatheringiiight , currying her parcel.
They paid her for tlio work , and she
expended part of the money on a little
red jacket for baby Stella , which should
keep her warm during the cold days
that were coming , when perhaps fuel
would be scarce and the bosom of the
mother might be too cold to warm tlio
little trembler when she nestled
She bought a few nuts and apples , a
few frosted cakes for Stella , some provi
sions that were needed in the garret
room which she called home , and then
hastened toward it through the growing
chill of the early night.
A carriage was standing in the nar
row street as she went into the dingy
hall of that mammoth hive of a tone-
incut , but she fancied it only the
conveyance of the physician ,
who had taken a professional in
terest in a child who wns sin
gularly afllietod thereand whom ho was
treating for future advestlsoment of his
slvill ; nut lot us use no scalpel on a
seeming piece of philanthropy , for hu
man hearts are human hearts still , when
ill is told.
Hurrying up the stairs she was sur
prised to find the door of her shabby
ipartment open and to catch the out-
lincsof strange figures within.
The child was her first thought. Oh !
ntd anything happened to Slolla , her a
iio ! tieto life , her solo reason for liv-
.ngV The fear was ho terrible that it
loprivi'd , lior of strength fora moment
ind , inndo licr lean against thofmnister.
'aint , and blind.
Thi'ti a voice reached her , eold , but
P.uiRerrMn tondpnrietcharnrterue Hint very Com
mnntiffiwllnn.catnrrb in llioliend Tlio fmtl maltoi
ilr piinc | ( nut tlio bmni-ninl tube * or ImicOi rorf
linblo In lend to bromluiH or mn nnipllon A
cMarrli ongltmtof in linpiiiiu In Ilioblooj. local ap.
lillrnli.ui , ran do but UUIc K ol , Tlio toiunion cn > (
method orttvalmcnll ! to jutifr the blond , mul foi
tuh purpo e tlioro l no preparation superior M
Hood's HarfHimUtn. Tim powerful notion of thli
nicdlrlne upon lie ! blood etpeU tlio trmrnk < n taint
n tilth foi'U > nnd Mi'lnltu catarrnal dl e.i < e rrhllo It
tonoi nnd builds up Ilio affected iiiambr.ine.
"I bad tlio worst symptom * of ehrunia catarrh r .r .
two y > nr . S o Iroublcsomo was It llmi 1 r i < > < , > t
Kinell norln l . I round llo0.r Sar npaniln n npnrtljr
euro , nnd 1 mil mm free from this nn fni di'mtu ,
J. II. S\MMti , Hay shore , X. Y.
"f-Vru'vor.il > ear < I had n entartlial nfforiii m n > y
thri'nt. ' nnd had tried e > er.il nuvlli'lhix < \ < I " .id
nnthInu to lielp mo. I miMt * : iy 1 wa \ on 11,11 , 11 tiotie *
tltli'il by tiiu Hood nni'iirllla. an.I w .ni r , < e < nu.
mend It very highly , " KI.IA * I1. Hrv IIIK i > n > Aim
N.I ) . If you have derldril to take Hood * ' nrs * .
p.trllln do not he i.itlurcd te Imv nin oHiur.
PoM hjr nil ilrneirMt' . II : lt f.ir M. 1'ien.irod on j
by r. 1. HOOP A CO. , IAIWOII , MUM. I
IOO B > o cs One I > ullar
tremulous , polished , modulatod. but not
quito ovenand at the unforgnttiMisound
she started , Hushed and drew the poor
shawl clo er about her shoulders , as
though it had hcnt a chill through her.
"How much she is line Harold was at
her age , .lano , " the voice was saying. '
"My poor bovl But 1 will take thislittln
ono to the homo she has a right to : 1
will bo happier for her bright faeu
near me. "
Cora darted across the threshold then
and seeing Stella in tUo stranger's arms
drew tlio little ono in her own , holding
her close to her bosom.
"You shall not take my ehildl" she
limited : "you shall not touch her ! ]
hnvo wonted for her since her birth -1
will work for her while 1 live. You dis
owned her father for hiving me , and if
you regret that now it is too lato.Vo
were very happy for our brief time to
gether , madam , " with trembling voice ,
"nnd 1 think he did not greatly suffer
because ho bud to work for me. Uut
my child his child you shall not taUo
from me , though wo both starve hero in
the coming days of eold and misery , you
shall not have my Stella ! ' '
"Stella ! " repeated the haughty tones ,
now with a break in them , "you called
her that , after all ? You called her
Stella- " '
"Her father wished it , " Cora said
sadly , laying her cheek down on the
soft ono of the little one , who was look
ing from her mother to the str.tnger
with shy , won during eyes.
And ( he proud Mrs. Livingstone bent
her face to her hands , sobbing the bit
ter sobs of ago and lonliness at this
prool of her son's incxtinguishablo
love for her , shown by that wish to gjlvo
his child a name.
Presently she looked up , haggard and
"I you remember mo well , " she said ,
' 'you will know how rarely r weep ; but
I have wept again and again for my
cruelty towards you. I was proud , and
it took long years for ino to learn hu
mility. I have learned it ; J ask you to
forgive me. "
Cora wns silent ; Um words that liatl
pierced her like heated lances were not
"I am alone in the world , old and
unhappy , " the woman continued. " 1
have but a brief remnant of life lefl
me , and I nsk you to bury the past in
my son's grave ; there wo meet in ar
equal sorrow , f wished to make hiir
ricli yon made him happy ; my sorrow
is the deeper , for rcmor.su minirlcs witli
it. Lot mo take the little one and aha
hhall inherit all I have to leave ; 1
"You will not buy my child , " said
Cora bitterly. "There are many things
which no _ gold can purchase , madam. "
"I don't think yon understand me , "
tnid Mrs. Livtiightono. "When I ask
my dead son's child into my homo I bog
her mother to go with her , that f maj
have a daughter to close my eyes when
I have died. Come to mo Cora ; I am
childless and alone ; I want you sadly ,
my daughter. ' '
And Cora , witli moist eyes , laid little
Stella in the arms of Harold's mother.
"To-morrow is Thanksgiving IJny , "
said the child , putting up her tiny
Jmnd to pal her grandmother's check.
"Don't cry so , lady ; mamma said she
would get 'mo something nice , and she
will got you something , too ; don't crv. "
"My Harold's baby ! " said tlio erstwhile -
while haughty woman , while tours ran
down her cheeks as she kissed Stolla.
"To-morrow will indeed bo a day of
thanksgiving for us. "
And present ! . the maid was putting
tlio now red jacket on Stella and carry
ing her down to the carriage whieli waste
to boar her from misery and poverty to
homo of wealth in which she v oultl
bo a princess , and Corn , looking at her
child's happy faro , told herself that a
time of thaiiUHglving had come to thoiu
ns well as to tlic lonely woman who hud
poupht thorn out becauau her heart was
I'oisonou--"j , . NICK --cA.rl0M I '
li calds , * > HSisS ' lfe
l ff S s
% ; , -
hus the ' 'Rflustang" conquers pain ,
flakes WIAW or BEAST well again !
5 iT.T , SR # SiS2S&W g.33ffSffi8rf
the world that fiifltanllj-fttoiis flic most oxrruclatiuc puiiw. It never fnlln tonlvecasa to tin
I'ulu aiUniK from whutotur ciliiho ; ft is trulIliu ) irc'u ; ;
linn donn moro good than uuy known remedy. I'orHPJtAlNH. 1IIIUIHH8 , HAC'ICACHK. 1'AIN
THKl'lllSTCMMIHJS. JIHAOAUIIK. TOOTI \fllK , oranyothi-rexturnul I'AIN ii/i-w upiill-
tlons , riibljfd n by hand u > t Ilku nuiffc , caunliiKtlitt puln to liutuntly HUUI , I'or t'ONOKS'l'lONH
ri.ANIMATIONS , IIIH'.fMATlHM. NJ51WAM1IA. M1HHAUO. HOIATIOA. PAINS IN TIIH
IAI.ITill' ( ! HACK , ni'iri' ' oxtendcd. longur roiitiinu-il iiud repeated uinilfuatloiiH are IHW-
ry All 1NTUUN Al , I'AINK 1)1 A ItltlKKA. COMO. HPAHJIH. NAUWIJA , TAINT1MI Hl'KIjI.s ,
lillVul'HNIItjS. BI.HUl'M'.SHNH.'W tir' ' ) rdlvvvd Instuntl ) ' and quickly curnd by taklnij lu-
inliv J loUU ilroim In hull u tumbler or wutor , M r nlH H bottle ; nolil by all OriiKalstH.
I'L'll JIAlWArS i'lU J there U no Illimt - CUHK Oil I'ltliVliNTIVJi tit J'KVlAtur .VOOJI
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