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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 2, 1897)
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THE OMAHA DAILY BEEt ITfiTESDAY NOVEMBER 2 , 1897. 15
DISCUSS CIVIL SERVICE
factions in Board of Education Indulge In
Email Political Bow ,
MAJORITY PROTECTS ITS APPOINTMENTS
Hnvlim mini .III the Dotilrnliln Io l-
tliniM II I'IUNCH n CUM Service
HcMuliillon in Prevent
. \ IIJCIlllIlKUH. .
Tlio cvc of the election furnished a suf
ficient excuse for a slight Injection of politics
Into the iircccodlngB of tbo Hoard of Educa
tion last night. At least Rcvornl members
declared In unmistakable terms that It was
politics , but Liml , who W B rosvonslble for
the trouble , os vigorously flsserled that there
was no polities' In It whatever. The difference
of opinion arose In reference to a resolution
which wan Introduced by Lunt toward the
clnso of the meeting. The pi-tumble rcclt&d
the ndvintngcs of civil uorvlco reform as
applied to school board affairs , and also the
allegation that the present majority of the
board was In favor of that principle. It then
declared tliat certain members of tbo bo&rd
who wcro candidates for re-election were male-
Ins tholr campaign on the Usuo of divorcing
politics from the schools that they should
bo gratified and that some sort of civil ser-
vlfio reform should bo Instituted , Lunt moved
iho addition of the rozoliUlon and also that
a upcrdal commlttcu of three bo appointed to
make A rc-fxjrt on the matter at the next
n.eothu ; .
Anderson vigorously objected to the
rrfnrenpR to mr-mbsra who wore candidates
for re-election. JIu declared that It was at
ILASI Improper to bring uch matter Into the
board , ana ho denounced what he termed
< IH an "Insinuation" aimed at these can-
dldaieo. Ho movpil that that part of the
[ irtamblo bo stricken out. The matter was
debated at sotno length and with considerable
I lint declared that ho had not Introduced
the resolution from political motives but that
iho charge had been repeatedly alleged In
.varJ moztlngs that the present majority had
wasted the school funds and need the posi
tions In the service of the board as rewards
for political st'iiport.
ANDERSON'S MOTION DEFEATED.
A few rather | icr onnl remarks were exchanged -
changed during the debate ami at the end
Anderson's motion to strike out was defeated
( ) j n strict majority nnd minority vote :
Ayus AuJerson , Gratton , Jordan. Moore ,
Noes lcnnl , Hess , Irey , Soire , Van Gil-
dor. Winter President Lunt 7.
The original resolution was adopted by tbo
same vote reversed , the minority explaining
lie opposition by the atatemcnt tha1. It was
Ir. favor of the l rlnclplo of civil ucrvlce as
applied to schools , but would not vote Tor
the resolution while It contained a covert
reflection on the republican candidates for
Membership In the board , llamlh.iucr , Irry
and Winter were designated as tbo commit
The matter of the appointment of Judges
and clerks of election was brought up Just
before the board adjourned and for a time
) t lookci is though the matter would bo
Allowed tii go by default. There wan
KOir.o question whether under tha new law
the solo power of appointment lay with the
count } ' judge. Attorney Covall advised the
board that It did not and that to neglect to
make the required appolntmonts might In-
val.iilnte the election as far an the school
uoird WOB concerned. Hess said that Judge
IJaxtor had asuured him that the board must
not take any action nnd Ponfold's motion
to approve the Hat of Judges and clerks as
appointed by Judge Daxter was defeated by
a tlo vote , President Lunt voting with the
minority. There was a vigorous protest from
the members who were sandldites , but a
motion to adjourn was put and carried. Hut
the minority carried on the campaign and
President Limit Immediately ctllc-d the board
to order tn special session. Irey and Sears
Dually changed front and the liat as sub
mitted was approved.
During the routine proceedings the report
of Secretary Gillan In regard to nonresi
dent pupils was read and referred to the
secretary and superintendent of Instruction.
ANOTHER JANITOR 'RESIGNS.
The resignation of Frank Hcacock as Jan
itor of the Columbian school was accepted
nnd Hen F. Ackers was elected as his suc
On rccommcndivtlon of the High school
committee the secretary wss authorized to
expend ' 120 for swords and belts lor the
commanding olllccrs of the High school cadet
battalion. This was In response to a request
from Lieutenant Ord , who suggested that
tilnco 'tho ' cadets had raised sumclcnt funds
to equip three companions with arms the
board ought to help them out to the extent
of the officers' equipments.
Thcro was n long and tedbus debate over
the request of a number of patrons of the
Windsor sihool to have their children trans
ferred to Park. This transfer was granted
toy Superintendent Pearse at the beginning
of the year , but they were afterwards sent
back by the committee on teachers and ex
aminations. This action brought out n vig
orous protest from the parents , which was
referred to the same committee. Last night
the committee presented a report sustaining
itself and this was the subject of the debate.
The report was practically nullified by the
addition of an amendment which provided
that tranfers could be Issued In casts In
vhlch they ucro desired , and -it waa then
co ion ion wininx i.v TIIH SOUTH.
Iioclurf on Tlii'lr I'rnwrrcus anil I'rew-
< nl ( 'unillloiiM ( ,
A gathering , largely of colored women , at
St. John's African Mothodlat church , last
night listened to an address by Miss E. C.
Carter of New Orleans , who described the
llfo of "Tho lllack Woman of the South. "
( Miss Caitcr Is herself of African descent
and spoke from a life-long acquaintance
with sootherr. ccndltlcns , She graduated a
few years ago from the Now Orleans uni
versity , nn Institution supported by the
iFroediren's Aid and Educational society of
the north , and his a I nee gained some dis
tinction among her people ai a lecturer.
After the Invocation by Rov. C. F. Hates
of South Omaha , the double quartet of the
church was heard In a well-rendered selec
tion. Ilev. J. C , C , Owens , thu resident pas
tor , then Introduced Mlas Carter , who epoke
in a crnvlnclng and pleasing way.
MlMi Carter gave a sketch of the condition
of her countrywomen thirty years ago. She
said that the iHiitantvvonian of Europe , who
might have be r > iraV ; id with cattle In the
fields , felt JiwjiM'MSlilca fall when she
reached our uhoro Nct so with the negrcss ,
vlio was doomed'from birth to a llfo of toll
and shame , 'She ' could hold no relationship
.inviolate and was the mother only of pro
duce for the Held and auction block , Mlts
Ctarter traced the uplifting of her down
trodden sisters until now , she said , no ex-
coptlon need bo made tin their case when It
waa said that the American women wcro the
/IIK'St in Iho world. Instances were given
to show that negro women were the peers
of any as tcachors , waiters rnd homo-keepers.
A distinction was made between negroes
nnd colored pecplb. Miss Carter said that
lit 18UO tliero wrro &u , uuu or tun latter lu
America an ! 4.000000 ncgroca , The negroes
were the field hands and laborers , whllo
their brothers of mixed descent were house
servants. The women of the latter class
worn the nurses of the children and the
confidents of the youth. The BO thousands of
mixed race owned more property than tbo
millions of the other class. Now , said Mlsa
Carter , dlutlnctloivi were abolished and all
worn equal and allko In their American citi
SlllMll COHIIIOH mill ,
List Friday evening the deaf of Omaha
pitheml at Cherryeott' , the lovely resl-
ilunt'o of C , E. Comp , 40 Boulevard avenue ,
ami organized n club whloh will be known
as "The Silent Cosmos Club. " The nlm of
the club Is to tU > vvion the llternry talents
of Its members and to keep them In touch
with the v brutloiiH of the world In general ,
NOWH of thu day. magazines , choice litera
ture , inc. . will be mart and discussed.
IW'.e followimr olllrcra were elected by ac
clamation ; 0. K , Comp , president : Miss
Win rorntsh. vice president ; Mrs. Otle B.
Crawford. m-cn-tary , The members of t io
club lire Mr. and lira , Comj > . MUsea Ella
rornlsh , Kstella U. Forbes , une. U > ckhart.
rUW " ' stulu' K
! W KI er
ilr. uuii Mra. Comp extended the club ft
corfllM InylUtlon to u ihMr honw M n.
meeting plnco. Mlswa Cornlnh and Forbes
also offered their respective homes. A vote
of thanks wnn tendered thom for their gen-
orou * offer * . The club will meet every two
weeks. Persons of good reputation nnd
who understand the sign language , whether
hearing or deaf , may become members.
recommends the u o of the greatest of alt
tonics , "Malt-Nutrlno , " and guarantees the
merlin claimed for It , For sale by all drug
South Omaha News
The last republican rally rally of the
ircscnt campaign was held nt Plvonka'a ball ,
Twenty-fourth and L streets , last night and
[ he Imll proved far too small to accommodate
the voters gathered to hear the addresses of
Senator Tliurston and others. Quito a number
of ladles were In the audience. Frank
Strykor , chairman of the republican city cen
tral committee called the meeting to order
and announced that as Senator Thuraton , the
speaker of the evening , would be a little late ,
: io would call upon others to address the
isscmblage until Senator Thurston arrived.
Mr. Cutler of Omaha was the first speaker.
Ho said that a year ago ho worked and
made speeches In South 0 nah a In the Interest
of the free sliver ticket and had helped to
organize the German American Free Silver
club. Since that time he had seen the fallacy
of the free "silver movement and had
returned to the republican party. In con
nection with local politics Mr. Cutler said
.hat the object was to get good men In olTlce.
The republicans , ho said , hid nominated nine
good men and ha hoped tt see them elected.
John C , Wharton was then Introduced and
stated that he was glad to welcome his friend
Sutler hack to the republican ranks. Ho
thought that many moro who had strayed
away a year ago would como buck Into the
'old this fall , as they had seen by this tlmo
.ho ' utter worthlcfisness of the free silver
lartlcs. Mr. Wharton made a strong talk
'or the exposition bonds. He told of the
necessity for Douglas county to be loyal to
the exposition. "Don't let It bo said , " ex
claimed the speaker , "that the voters of
Douglas county have no confidence In the
exposition. Good times arc coming , Vote
the bonds by all means. " The speaker then
called attention to the fact that each prop
erty owner's share of the tax would bo very
Ight , considerably less tnan $1 , Such an
opportunity , In his opinion , could not afford
.0 bo lost , an In case the bonds carried there
would be plenty of work for all. Speaking
of the election today Mr. Wharton s-ild that
t was a. grand cpportnnlty for the voters of
this county and state emphatically ex
press their confidence In the present republi
can administration. Ho talked of what
10 termed the mongrel ticket nnd urged
; hose present to stand by their colors
and vote the straight republican ticket. The
mongrel ticket , ho s-ild. stood for humbug
and deceit. At this point In Mr. Wharton's
remarks Senator Thuraton entered the hall
snd wan heartily cheeral.
After being Introduced by Chairman
Stryker , Senator Thutstor. acknowledged the
greeting offered and then said that some one
had told him that there were no republicans
In South Omaha. A voice from the audience
cried , "Ho told you a d d lie. " When the
cheers from thla slight Interruption sub
sided , Senator Thurston raid that In his
opinion South Omaha was the very place
where men ought to be republlcora now , no
matter what they had been before. A po
litical party , said the senator , that does net
interest Itself In bringing better time ? Is not
worth belonging to. When the people find
that there Is a party that gives them better
times worklngmen ought to stand by that
party. The speaker odd that he could liot
understand how It was that people that
v/orked for a living could be fooled twice by
the democratic party. The democratic talk
of low tariff , paid Senator Thurston , was all
very well for the farmer , who was told that
as ho sold his wheat In Europe he should be
able to purchase necessaries there at a
greatly reduced cost over the same articles
produced at home. That kind of 'talk was
very well for the farmer , but how the work
lngmen bad been led to believe such stuff
was moro than ho could see and never could
understand. The republican iparty always
brought prosperous times , because it stood
for the plan that labor to be performed for
the people of the United States should hi
dorw by the people here. It was not until
President Cleveland's second term that the
people witnessed the condition of affairs
brought about by the low tariff. FIve years
ago there was moro < demand for labor thnu
over before , more machinery was rattling
nnd moro wages paid. All that was changed
when Cleveland's low tarill policy went Into
effect and this condition of affairs remained
until a short time ago. Six months ago ,
when the policy of the government was
changed , times began to bo better , and In tile
opinion of the speaker -would continue to
Improve. This change had been brought
about lr > a measure by the passage by con
gress of the Dlngley bill. Some of the argu
ments used 'by free silver speakers a year
ajo were token up by the speaker and dis
cussed , the audience being shown the fal
lacies of these arguments. The free silver
question , said the senator , would never again
bo a serious Issue before the American pee
Senator Thurston said that It was Impossi
ble to get back In six months where wo were
before the depression as there had been too
much loot. Every factory could not be made
ready to run full time In the short space
of six months. Things were gradually shap
ing themselves so that a great revival In
business would soon bo upon us. There lane
no excuse for any man voting the democratic
ticket this year and especially the fusion
ticket. Why any man would want to vote
the mongrel ticket was moro than he could
understand. The fuslon'sts had recognized
the fact that a degenerate republican wna
far better than members of their own party
and had placed one upon the ticket to
strengthen It. Ho told of the nominating
convention held at Lincoln by the fuslonlsts
and explained how the populists got the
worst of the deal all around. Every law In
the Interest of labor Introduced In the con
gress of the United States had bcon pre
sented by members of the republican party.
Reverting back to his remarks about the
coming of prosperity Senator Thurston said
that In the face of all the good tlmrt here
and now In sight Ilryan said not three days
ago that the first six months of McKlnley'a
administration had bcon the most dlsca-
trous In the history of the country. "Whit
do you th'.tik of the political honesty of a
man who will make a statement llko that ? "
naked the spalier. In closing ho urged
every voter to do his duty today by voting
the straight republican ticket. If tha ! wan
done Nebraska would bo redeemed and would
go back Into the republican column. Then
there would bo millions of eastern money
seeking Investment In this state ,
The address was loudly cheered.
Judge Baxter was Introduced and spoke on
local Uaucn for a few mlnutcw. Ho also
urged republicans to do their duty at the
I'linlcliiK' HIIIIMI * Mfii Hurt.
Albert llradbery , rn employe of Swift and
Company , fell down an elevator shaft yesterday -
terday afternoon and war ; badly Injured. Ills
left car XMIB nearly torn oft , his left leg , Ju&t
above the knee waa broken , the right arm
from the- hand to the shoulder was scaldoi
and there Is a hid cut on his right leg be
low the knee. Dr. White dressed the
Dri'X. L. Shonmiui Bays that It's the
duty of every man hi Omaha to vote
ho doesn't earn \vho yon vote for Junt
so you vote for the bonds iiiul our nev
er slip shoe nwn'rt shoe It has u little
piece of rnhehr Inserted In the bottom
of the sole that makes Kllpplng well
nljJili impossible and Itn soles are so
Rood that rubbers are not needed for it
Is constructed especially as a wet weath
er shoe The box calf style are $ ; i.f > 0 and
the vlci kid , calf lined style arc $5-11
Is beyond question the Ideal shoe for
winter ,01111 sloppy weather for It Is
warm and keeps the feet dry In all sorts
of weather us dry ns rubbers can any
Drexel Shoe Co. ,
110 Fa main Street
Now fall catalogue now ready ; mailed
for the asking.
wounds anfl then h ( J the paUt" * "
the South Onuha hotptUl. U l
that bo will recover.
ncpnlrlim IMP I'lrc Hnll.
Repairs are being made to fire hall No. 1
by Dan Hannon. The upsUlra rooms are
being filled up for sleeping parlroenl > Datn
room , etc. , and a sliding polo la being put
in. When completed the flro hall will be
quite comfortable nd an Improvemsnt over
the accommodations furnished under the old
llob Cnplnln IColly.
Burglars entered the residence of Captain
William Kelly , Twenty-sixth and K strcsts ,
sometime Sunday night and carried away
four coats and a Jewel case. The thieves
left an old co-it lying on the floor In which
Captain Kelly found a $5 bill.
Cltr ( loxulii.
During the month of October the police
made 149 arrests.
C. Schtfer of Corona , Colo. , was a fousl-
ness visitor In thi city yesterday.
Anna Pokoska took out n permit yesterday
to build a frame cottage at Thirty-fifth and J
The fire department was called out eight
litre * laet month , but the loss In- every caco
A permit has been Issued to Peter Woz-
nelk for a frame dwelling at Thirty-fourth
cnili J streets ,
Twenty-five building permits were Issued
In October , Ihe cost of the buildings as given
In the permits aggregating SG4.6T5.
An attempt Is being made to Induce all
of the druggists In the city to close their
stores for three or four hours Sunday after
noons during the winter.
nurt , the Infsnt son of James Drown , For
tieth and Q streets , died yesterday. The
funeral will bo held this afternoon ; Inter
ment at Laurel Hill cemetery.
W. J. Uryan spoke at Ilium's halt last
night to > \ crowded houea. The address was
short and dealt mostly with national politics.
Following Mr. Bryan. Thomas Hector spoke ,
as did also Dr. Wheeler , the fusion candidate
Mayor Knsor Issued a proclamation yes
terday closing all of the saloons la the city
whllo the polla arc open and also directing
druggists not to sell liquor today , oxce.pt .
for modlclcal purposes. This order the
mayor says ho Intends to enforce.
Ulrths reported yesterday : Mr. and Mrs.
J. Houfol. Thirty-eighth and 1C strecto. a
daughter ; Mr. nnd Mrs. U. II. Gray. Fifteenth
I and M streets , a daughter ; Adolph Furst
and wife , Twenty-eighth and Eggers , a1 son ;
J John Welmer rnd wife , G')2 ' ) North Twentieth
| street , a daughter ; Andrew Hayes and wife ,
Twenty-third and I streets a daughter.
You cannot deny facts , and It is a fact that
Salvation Oil Is the greatest pain cure. 25c.
1IYM10.V13.VI , .
( icriilillitc-Coolirnn ,
CHICAGO , Nov. 1. Dion Geraldlne , form
erly a superintendent In the construction
department of the World's fair , was mar
ried today to Miss I311en L. Cochran of Chi
cago. They will leivo this evening for
Omaha where they will reside.
( Miss Cocbrnne Is the young iwoman who
wns employed In Gcraldlne'n office from
about a month nfter his connection with
the exposition commenced until about two
months before that connection ceased. Pre
vious to her employment Gor.ildine had no
less than eight stenograpber.'f In bis olllcu ,
0110 nt a time , and both mr'ii and women.
| He claimed thafc none of them could do his
I work lu the 'manner ' he wanted It done and
finally imnouncpd that ho would be com
pelled to rend to Chicago to get an expert
stenographer who could do the work prop
erly. She -was paid the monthly salary llxed
for all typewriter operators by the exposi
tion management , WO iper month , bu ? Geral
dlne turned In billn for J20 per month for
"overtime. " The tlrsl one only uvus allowed. )
Arnold's Dromo Celery cures headaches ,
lOc , 25o and oOc. All druggists.
I.OCAI , IMSKVITIiaS.
Assisted by Mrs. D. A. Campbell of Lin
coln , the members of the Lowe Avenue
Presbyterian church will give a concert at
the church building next Friday evening.
Harry Gavin , a small boy , is alleged to
have stolen $3.75 from Ike Schechtman Sun-
Aiy afternoon while the latter was standIng -
Ing near the corner of Tnlrteenth and Pierce
The Derthlck club will hold its second
meeting this evening at Crelghtcn hull. The
program will be devotoj to Beethoven , and
will bo under the- direction of Mrs. Clara S.
i II. A. Joplln of the Orcg-m Short Line at
Salt Lake City arrived In 'the city last night.
He formerly made this city his home and U
here now to play a principal part In an approaching
1 Chief Gallagher has detailed Captains Haze
and Slgwart , together with six men , to patrol
the voting booths today. The men will
bo provided with buggies and will keep an
cyo on every voting precinct In the elty.
l L. D. Huscner , general western passenger
, asent of the Michigan Central , was In the
I city yesterday on his way to Chicago. W. L.
' Wyand , northwestern passenger agent of the
I same road , was also hero enroute to St. Paul.
j Herman Pylo , the laborer who was badly
i cut In the face two weeks ago by Dick Cre-
j olc , called at the- police station yesterday
I after having Just loft St. Joseph's hospital.
, His face ' 13 terribly disfigured by the g'iflh
] from the razor.
The explosion of a gasoline stove In the
residence of William Jacobuffsky , 130G Cali
fornia street , called the fire department out
l yeateiday morning shortly after 8 o'clock.
Aside from badly frightening the occupants
of the place , Httle damage was sustained.
I The National Life Insurance company of
; Vermont has begun proceedings In the dla-
, trlct court to foreclose a mortgage upon a
l let In Aldlno square owned by Lllllo B. and
i Webber S. Eeavey. The mortgage was given
as security upon a loan of $2,200 , the note
being dated November 1 , 1891.
G. n. Lane wcs arrested yesterday
whllo In the vicinity of Krug's old brewery.
I near Eleventh and Howard streets , He bad
In his pcsscs Ion ou oxpcn&tvo Stllson wrench.
. The article Is.supposed to have been stolen.
Iano was locked up for a suspicious char
I Amelia P. Schnelderwlcd has asked the
! district court to- award her $250 temporary
' alimony to aid her In prosecuUug the dl-
vorco suit Instituted against Jamrs Schneld-
erwlnd , ind to support her during the tlmo
the suit Is pending. Schneldcrwlnd is re
puted to bo the owner of some real cotato.
Before Judge Eaker yesterday Samuel
Carroll pleaded guilty to the charge of bur
glary. In this case he ITJ accused of enter
ing the residence of C , H. Long on Septem
ber 23 and etealing some $93 worth of Jow-t
clry. He WBO also charged with the burglary
' ot the residence of Herman Sommer on the
eamo dute. but this case waa nollcd.
Mrs. Catherine M. Srauldlng of Brooklyn ,
N , Y. , writes to the police asking that In
formation bo given her concerning George
West , a relative and former resident of
Brooklyn. Three years ago West left his
' homo to go Into business m Omaha , Noth
ing has been heard of him since , A wife
who still lives In Brooklyn Is also anxious
to know of his whereabouts.
Subsrlbe for The Sunday nee and read
Anthony Hope's great story "Simon Dale , "
MEETING OF ; AN'S ' CLUB
Gathering in Parlors , of iPjrst Congregational
MANY LEADING MkWBERS ARE PRESENT
Itcociitlnn In ( liven * to Mr it. Ilcllc M.
lioriuiKlit I'rotltlent of
rnnUn I cilcrallon of
The parlors of the First Congregational
church were thronged yesterday uftcrnoon
from 2 to 3 o'clock b'y members of the
Woman's club and their friends , who gathered
to do honor to 'Mrs. ' Belle M. Stoutonbor-
ough , the president of the Nebraska Federa
tion of Clubs. To put a reception before a
program Instead of otter it Is a new depar
ture to the club , but It was found to have
an advantage In the fact that the women
were not hurried away by the pressure of
homo duties at thai hour ,
When nil had been presented to Mrs.
Stoutenborough anl tea and wafers had been
served by ( Mrs. C. K. Squires , chairman
of the house and home committee , and her
assistants , the president and the guest of
honor stepped upon the platform In the au
ditorium , the club .was called to order and
the routine business was disposed of. The
membership committee reported through Us
chairman , Mra. Cole , Jhe named of twenty
applicants for admission to the club and the
secretary made the following announcements :
The department of oratory will give a study
of Tennyson's "Princess" In Crelghton the
ater on Thursday afternoon at 2:30 : o'clock ,
to which all club members are Invited ; a
small admission will be charged to others.
The department of philosophy will meet
today at 3 o'clock to commence the reading
of Kmcrson's "Representative Men. " The
discussion of Emerson will alternate with
the study of psychology In this class.
English History will meet at 4:15 : o'clock
on Friday a change of hour.
The Child Study society will meet on Sat
urday to listen' to a paper from Mrs. Sud-
borough on "How to Develop the Moral
Sense la Children. "
The mlslcal hlotory clcss will meet on
Tuesday -and the Chorum class on Saturday ,
both at 10:30 : o'clock.
The household economics aectlon will
meet on IhurtJay , and the Social Science
department ou Monday. Papers In prospect
for the latter class are "Tho Significance ot
the Norman Cenquest" by Mrs. l-'clker and
"The Hlso of the Guild. "
The committee en courtesies , whose work
naturally Is not capable of being reported ,
appeared before the club to speak of the
sad duties which have devolved upon It of
late. Ir.to twelve homes death has entered ,
while but two newcomers have beau wel
comed , and two brides congratulated , The
club rose In expression of sympathy with
Xadame Powell and Mrs. A. C. Powell In
the great loss which has overtaken them ,
By request of the club Mrs. Frances M.
Ford was called totho platform to report
upon her recent visit to Nashville In attend
ance upon the mectlliK ot the General Fed
eration ot Clubs. Mrs. Ford paid tribute not
only to the srcial grace of the southern
woman , but to her vigor ns manifested In her
club as well. She spoke briefly of the pro
gram at Nashville , giving some suggestions
culled from the papers which were of practi
cal Interest. She then spoke of Important
matters to come before1 life biennial ! meeting
of the federation which occurs In Denver
next June. A department' of art will bo sug
gested : an Increase of federation income , by
means of a per capita tax of 5 cents upoa
all clubs In the. association , will bo consid
ered. It will bo pronosed that more power
bo given to the council , at present only an
advisory body composed of officials ot the
clubs , andl four of ! the slx ofllcea of the fed
eration will have to be filled , the prcsant In
cumbents being Ineligible , Mrs. Ford gave
the names of the pcsslblo candidates for
president as those pf Mrs , Alice Ivcs Breed
of Lynn , Mass , . Mrs. Platt and Mrs. Grant
of Denver and Mrs. Lilian Streeter of New
Hampshire. She called attention to the
modesty of Denver , which has the treasurer
end .the biennial convention and now sug
gests two candidates for president , and then
said : "Other women mav make n success
of the foderatl-n. but It will be dlfllcult to
find another woman who will succeed , to
Mrs. Henrotln's conceotlon ot the spiritual
significance of the organization. "
The program of the day was In charge of
the department of German .history , Mrs.
Blanche L. McKulvey , leader. It was opened
by Mrs. T. J. Kelly , who sang Gorlng-
Thomas' "Summer Night" with fine feeling ,
her husband accompanying her. iMr. Kelly
ilto furnished a paper on German miu-ic , out
lining the three epochs in the evolution ot
music as vocal , vocal and Instrumental and
Instrumental. Ho dwelt upon -the character
istics of the Minnesingers and the McUtcr-
slngers , explaining that the former were llko
singers ot tbo present day , In that they re
ceived no pay for thdr services. He also
spoke humorously of the fact that national
hymns corresponded to their environment and
that , therefore , "Tho Star Spangled 'Banner" '
wan as bread In Us compaEs as our pralrlos
and as exacting upon the singer as a custom
house official. "Wo want our tunes , " said
Mr. Kelly , "to bo as deep as our gold mlncn
amias high as our tariff. "
The other address of the afternoon was by
Mrs. S outonboroiigh , who spoke upon "Gor
man Feudalism. " She described the system ,
presenting tno conditions surrounding the
nobility , the freeman , the surf and the slave ,
anij dwelt upon its good effects , not the least
among which was the stimulus It gave to
polite literature. Then she traced Us de
cay , pausing cow and then to paint a brll-
llvnt word picture of an epoch or to hold
up the portrait of a man whose Influence had
been notable. Mrs. Stoutonborough's re
marks were made moro Impressive by the use
of a chart of her own making and -they will
not soon bo forgotten.
Small pill , iafo pill , uest piii. Do Witt's
Little Early Illsers euro biliousness , consti
pation , sick hciidachp.
Subscribe for Tne Sunday xpee and read
Anthony Iloro's great slnry "Simon Dale. "
Ill ISl-llllir Of MlMH CioilIK- .
KOUT OMAHA , Nov. 1. To tbo Editor of
The JJeo : In Sunday's Issue of The Bee
1 rend n beautiful article giving a sketch
of that Irish heroine. Miss Maud Gonne.
In bEihalf of tinfnltliful nnd true Irish
womt-n v/ho were over nnd always are
faithful nnd true to the cause our ancestry
represented at Limerick unil Dcrry , etc. , I
slnrerely thank you for contributing so
much sMinco In your valuable paper In helpIng -
Ing the cause Mlsn'Gonnc came to repre
sent , nnd I luipo the men and women of
my race will reclpro n4your kindness and
generosity always toward tlu > Irish people.
"Somo on the fhoren of distant lands ,
Tliflr weary hearti ) hnvo laid ,
And by the strangers' heudlcss hands
Their lonely Knives were made ;
Hut wo will pray that 'from ' tholr clay
Full many u race may ; start ,
Of true men , like you'inen ,
To act as bravo aci ) rt. "
Ixist Friday ovenlng'bn Douglas street ,
between 17th and 20th > , , , a. freight receipt
book. Suitable reward , oij. return to A. Hospe.
Finn AMI roLitna COMMISSIONERS.
Ofllcrr Ilnrnr * * \Vnr nc n. Violation
of Iiitrr nnd li Snntrnilrit ,
At their meeting last night the Fire and
Police commissioners suspended Officer
Darncs for n period of thirty days. It was
chargerl that on Sunday night , & couple ot
w eks ftgo , Officer lUrnes looked In upon a
dance that was In operation At Snydcr's hall
on Cumlng street and woa a witness to the
selling of liquor and that ho failed to stop
the lo or report the violation of law to the
proper autholtlcs. On this charge , which
w s preferred by another officer , Barnes was
Joslah and J. T. He-dor , Iwo discharged
policemen , through their attorney , demanded
reinstatement. The demand was placed on
A largo number of citizens petitioned for
the reinstatement of Cavtaln Wntts of Hose
company No. 12 , who was discharged October
25. The petition was placed on file.
Leaves were granted lo the following :
Officers Dillon , Jorgcnson and Flsk , ten days
( Mch , and to Officers Marshall and Madscn ,
five days each. Fireman Kelly wau granted
a live day leave.
The opinion of City Attorney Conncll In
the matter ot the city's right to contest
Judgment In favor of firemen and policemen
who have salary claims against the city was
received and placed on flic.
This morning Chief Hedell ot the ( Ira de
partment , to whom has been assigned the
salary claims of the firemen , will appear In
court and ask the city to confess Judgment
for the amount.
Julia Marlowe Is to appear tn three plays
during her engagement at Boyd's theater
opening ou Monday evening. "For Bonnie
Prince Charlie , " the play of the first two
nights , treats ot the Incldcnta which marked
the latter part of the Ilto of the unfortunate
prlnco whose hopes were crushed ou Gullodon
Mcor , The chief character of the
piece Is "Mary , " a young Highland
maiden who sacrifices her reputation
to shield the honor of "Prluco
Charlie , " whom she loved. Many novel and
striking pictures ot Scottish scenery are
promised. The play has been the crowning
triumph of Miss Marlowe's career. On
Wednesday evening "Itonioo nnd Juliet" will
bo given and on Thursday evening "Ingo-
mar. " In "Itonieo and Juliet , " a production
of Shakespeare's bitter-sweet Idyl Is to be
offered that is said to present unusual specta
cular magulllcenco. As "Parthenla" In "In-
gomar , " Miss Marlowe laid the foundation
of her popularity and 'fame.
NEW YORK. Nov. 1. Tonight at Wai-
lack's -theater Mrs. Burnett's now play , "A
Lady of Quality , " was acted for the ftrsl
tlmo In New York and iMios Julia Arthut
embodied Its heroine. The house was full
and Miss Arthur , who Is admired for hci
beauty and esteemed for her talent , was
waimly welcomed by a friendly assemblage
The play did not meet with the approval ol
all of the critics. Miss Arthur Infused
meaning Into part ot the Clorlnda , and wai
pleasing In her boy dress and also In hoi
trco and easy manner as a Juvenile rake.
Gift of Voutli llfi > ' ' 'Hsil liy the
Has laughter gone out ? Are we never
again to have the honest guffaw the loud
lnugh , which , as the poet says , bespeaks the
vacant mind ? Is this really a true account
of the rationale of cachlnnation ? If so , prob
ably 'It ' has gone out , at any rate In polite
circles , writes Lewis Morris in the Forum.
Because wo are nothing now. If we are not
cultured and refined ; and to bo vulgar and to
bo Ignorant are worse offenses than any moro
explicitly forbidden In the Decalogue. And
yet It almost seems a pity , too. It Is not
well , surely , to lose any Innocent and , hap
pily. Infectious expression of pleasure a
world so bedeviled as ours.
Alas ! I fear there Is no doubt that the
power of Irrepressible laughter is the gift of
youth , nnd youth only , whether In nations erin
in Individuals. Passing the drawing room
door the other afternoon I could hear Insldo
peal uftcr peal of silvery , glrllah laughter. It
was Miss Ethel , who was entertaining her
school fi lends with tea and bread and butter
and Jokes. That Is the time of life for laugh
ter. I 6are say the Jokes would not have
made me smile. But when the springtide Is
blossoming , nnd the sap Is running upward In
the trees , and the vcrr.al woods are bursting
Into leaf and echoing with song , and , wher
ever you look , all Is verdure and Joy , almost
anything can move quick laughter. Or there
Is nn earlier stage , when baby 'Is being tickled
by mamma and crows with delight. Or ,
though this , It is true. Is often silent , there is
that most beautiful of all sights the little
blue-eyed boy or girl who lies In the white
cot at dawn and smiles , and ripples with
laughter at scmo 'Innocent , childish thought.
It Is good to hear laughter , It Is good to
watch these baby smiles.
But laughter can bo not only grotesque ,
but very dreadful as well. To hear a maniac
laugh Is one of the most terrible experiences.
To hear a hundred laugh , as one does In near-
InK the Isola del Pazzi at Venice,1 Is * fore
taste of the lower regions.
Farther on In the downward path of llfo ,
when the end Is very near , the failure of the
mind 'Is often proclaimed by violent laughter.
The old man Is back again \y \ the scenes of
boyhood , and la going over In a dream the
days of long ago. I remember well , lying
awnko In London lodgings , through an other
wise still Juno night , unable to sleep for the
loud , Incessant laughter pealing from the
room above , where the old man of tbo house
lay dying. When It ended , Just before dawn ,
Iho old llfo ended with It ; and 'In the morn
ing his daughter came In to announce tho'
fact and to express the hope that I had not
been much disturbed. The old man , she as
sured mo , had been In no pain , hut bid been
going over his boyish days again ; the old
brothers , long years dead and forgotten , were
with him ; and they were cricketing , * or gath
ering apples , or swinging , or swimming to
gether across the old brook , all that sleep
less night. Ono was glad It was so ; but the
laughter had an awful sound.
Too Dorp for \Vorilx.
Chicago Tribune : The canvasser with the
patent adjustable flatlron heater had talked
for fifteen minutes without a break , when
the woman of the lioui- Interrupted him by
producing .tu small card and lead pencil and
remarking In a calm , emotionless way :
"I haven't heard a word you have wld.
Pleapo write It on this. "
lie looked at the card , gasped once or
twice , and wont away with ha ! lips mov
ing nervously , but no sound Issuing from
I The Monmirp A't'rrMNiiry.
Now York World : "I wsnt to buy a cane , "
she said , as she tripped Into the store.
"For a young man , I suppose ? " asked the
polite clerk ,
"Did you bring his measure ? "
"His measure ? I didn't know that a. man
had to bo measured for a cane , "
"Well , wo ought to have the size ot hla
Subscribe for The Sunday bee and read
Anthony Hope's great story "Simon Dalo. "
Ail oil Blovo wltUitFtxn | wick a stove
that burns n him ; illtttjp HUu a K'lsollno '
Httivti throws out iju'/Vjo I"1 > 'ou want
I I ntH au orllunr.UVHlzc < l room com
fortably even In UipdJutHl of winter you
possibly cannot rcallKO tlio lii'ittln qual
ities of this stovi'nnd llko tlio man
from Mb.zourl wu'll have to show you
well wo can < lo JtVo'll show you thu
mm teat and btwt heater In the country
The Primus that's Its nuino Is made
llko no other It Is a generation n head
of other oil stoves price raiiKo Is § 0
? 8 and ? 10 three sizes the prices on
our Jew-el base burners nre $20 ? . ' 50
$ . ' 15 and $ -10 mark what we tell you
you will not be able to find Its equal
nnywhero lu Omaha for economy ami
A. C. RAYMERi
KUILDEHS' HARDWARE HERE.
1514 Far BUI St.
WOMEN HAVE A BIG WRANGLE
light in Executive Session Over the Chicago
DECIDE TO HOLD ON TO THE BUILDING
Ml * Cornelia Dow \niucit nn Ctmto-
( Iluti at n I'll ml to lit-
to 1'ny Oft All In
BUFFALO , Nov. 1. From 2 o'clock this
afternoon to 7:30 : tonight the delegates to
tha National Women's Christian Temperance
union held a continuous session behind
closed doors I nnd discussed with much
warmth the report of Mrs. 'Matilda U. Carss
of the Chicago temple.
SIIss Sarah 0 , Johnson , financial secretary
ol the temple , presented her report , ot which
the following Is nn abstract : Balarre on
hand November (1 ( , 1890 , $23,129 ; Amounts re
ceived In gifts November 1 , 1S96 , to October
18 , 1S97 , ? HS10 ; Interest , $23.89 ; notes , $500 ;
total , $38,404 ; various expenditures , $9,073.
Mrs. Kathcrlnc Lento Stcphcnsoii of Mas
sachusetts , ono of a committee recently stnk
to Chicago to hueitlgato the temple matter
along with the other affiliated Interests ot
the union , reported that thn Income of iho
temple. If It was entirely rented , would bo
$176,000 a year. Its annual cxeptnso. In
cluding Interest , would bo $125,000. About
one-fourth of the building had been unrcnted
last year nnd about one-third this year.
MItS. CAUSE'S UKPOUT.
Mrs. M. ill. Oiree , In her report on the
temple , attributes the crisis In Its affairs
to the financial condition ot the. country and
"The determination to revive the enterprise. "
She declares that had nil unions responded
ns did -a few the slock would have been In
possession of the union without Incumbrance.
She quotes from previous reports showing
the receipts ar.d expenditures and the par
tial subscriptions , and adds that of over
$200,000 subscribed $141,000 Is still In her
hands. She Is entering Into negotiations
which promise to be most successful and will
Insure at least $200,000 with what she al
ready has. She Incorporates In her report
a paper signed by Lyman J. dago and ten
other , prominent business men of Chicago ,
made after an examination of the affairs of
the temple the first year. This report de
That aside from the moral value In the
Woman's Christian Temperance union mo
are fully convinced that If the friends of
the Woman's Christian Temperance union
are willing to put Into ytjur hands the sum
of pM.OUO within six d- twelve months ,
as > o , that you may stop the present outgu
ot the interest charges , you wilt obtain
control of the building and the Income from
which may be expected to Increase from
year to year with the nnnl re-suit of an es
tablished Income to the Interests you rep
Mra. Carso continues.
Wo are told the scheme should be aban
doned ; f.ift It is dishonest to longer con
tinue to support it. I think It most dis
honest and unbusinesslike for us to stop
at thla juncture when we have iput In HO
much money nnd now that business pros
pects u'ro returning- the country to let
go our hold of that which Is within our
grasp. I beg of you , dear delegates , to
stand by the pledge which the national
olllccrs sent out In November , ISM , which
contained the follonlnc words : Wlillc God
reigns In heaven and white ribbon hearts
beat steadfastly on canhwo will never
desert tills enterprise or take a backward
Mrs. Susan Fesscnden of Massachusetts
moved to refer the entire temple matter tea
a committee ot seven. This was defeated ,
as also was a motion 'to ' refer to ths execu
"Let's settle the matter now , " said n
dozen delegates as fast as they could secure
recognition. The motion to adopt the mo
tion ot Mrs. Carso was piled three deep
"I ask the president to state the plans , "
said Mrs. Hounds of Illinois.
MISS WILLAUD'S SCHEME.
Miss Wlllard objected , but finally said : "I
have no great plan. I believe we must not
give up the temple. I know It would bo
death to some of us. I Just thought I would
go to some rich people who have been a lit
tle frlendlv with me and ask thom to help
us , I do not know about owning the tcni-
ple. but I , do want to keen a controlling in
terest In It. I believe It Is going to pay a.
line margin. If I did n&t I would not try
to raise the moiiev. I thought I would go' '
out am ] sec what I 0111 do , I am not goiug
to make any appeal to the local unions , but
of course. It they sit up nights and hanker
to give well , then all right. "
One after another the complex amend
ments that had piled uo were cleared away
end the vote came on the original motion to ,
adopt the report. It was carried by an easy I
Miss Wlllard suggested Miss Corrialla Dow
as custcdlan of the trust fund and the con
vention approved. Then came a resolution
offered originally by Mrs. Marlon H. Dun
ham of Iowa , pledging support In- the worker
or raising the monov. After passing through
a scries of amendments and codifications It
was adopted as follows :
"That. In vlow of the nleJgo of support
of our leader and from the fact that Mrs.
Carso has $123,000 pledced. with promises
of $200,000 , wo pledce our support nnd co
operation to secure $300.000 to bo given SUM
Douaa custodian to hold until she aboil
have enough monev to retire the bonds. "
During the session Mrs. Carse reported for
the Woman's Tempcranco association and
Mrs. Caret Inglchart nf Illinois presented
the report of the National Tenipeianco hos
pital , both of which were adopted.
A < - . - lillil lli-lil to Do IJniivoIiliiMi * .
CINCINNATI. Nov. 1. The ooroner , who
1ms been Investlffallnji the falling of the
celling of the Hobinson opera house , which
caused the death of five persons and the In
jury of many others , has announced that
the accident was ono that could not bo
forejean or prevented.
nnnATn oitnoic.s run
Cnttlrmcn to Hct I'rotootnl 1'rnillnir
Appcnt on Stuck ViiriU t.mr.
ST. LOUIS. Nov. l.-Speclsl ( Telegram , )
Attorney General Boyle ot Kansas , for th
state , and Judge Ilorton. , for the Itansia
City Stock Yards company , appeared bcfor * >
United States Circuit Court Judge Thayer
In chambers today and argued the qucatlm
ot protection to cattle shippers pending the
appeal of the Stock Yards company against
the now Kansas law. Judge Thayer finally-
ordered the Stock Yards company to lssu
rebate checks Iff shippers or agents to cowr
the difference between the old rules w A
those provided In the new Kansas law and
made the bond of the company $276.000. . ThU
was as suggested by Attorney General Poyle.
Judge Thayer stated that ho had no d ubt
that the UnlteJ States supreme court w > uld
advance the case so that It could bo heard
next January , In the meantime the Isauanc *
of rebate chocks will fully protect catUa
llunlnvi TroulilvM of u Day.
CLKVKLAND. O. , Nov. 1. An answer
was filed today by the Cleveland City Hall
way company to the Hoinatloli.nl suit of
Vrnnlc Dcnima lloblnson. In which nn or -
Issue of stock was charged nnd curclc
ness was attributed to President M. v.
llnnnn and Secretary J. 11. llntum Ti ,
nnswcr declares that when t'ho ' City Hn U
way company was formed by the Consoli
dation of the Cable nnd West Blilo com
panies 1S.500 shares of the new company' *
utock were delivered to Mr , Hobinson and.
John J. Shlperd ns trustees of the cnblo
stockholders , to be distributed nmnng > ho *
stockholders In the amounts to wVilch they
wcro iMitltlrd. It was believed that Mr.
Uoblnspn and Mr. Shlperd woilld net In
good fnltb nnd the company paid no atten
tion to the distribution of Iho stock. The
answer says the company Is perfectly solv
ent nnd has assets amounting to $ oOO,000
over nnd above Its dobts. Individual nil-
cswcrs wcro Illcd by President nnd Secre
tary Hnnna , In which they say they were
In no way neglectful of their duties.
Dnrrnu-li oil Trial Attain.
KANSAS CITY , Nov. 1. The second trial
of J. C. Dnrragh , formerly president of tha
defunct Kansas City Safe Deposit and Sav
ings bank , for receiving" deposits when ho
knew thu bank wnn In a falling condition ,
bcKiin In the criminal court at Itidcpandenco
today. The case taken up was tlio nama
ono on which DitrniR'h wns tried In Novem
ber nnd December , 1KU that of Christina
Vogts , who deposited J300 In the bank Jimt
before It closed Its doois , Juno 11 , 1831. The
former trial resulted In a hung Jury after
live weokH ot testimony .and argument
There are forty or moro Indictments against
Darrag'h , but the nhurjjo brought by Mrs.
Vogts Is believed to afford the strongest
case against him.
of Suicide it
HY , Cnl. , Nov. 1. Tlio mysterr
surrounding the suicide of Annie Ulytho
Ilollywoll , a member of the freshmen class
at the State university , wbo killed herself
by taking- poison on Kritmy evening. Is still
unsolved. The letters and telegrams found
among her offec-ts , whloh seemed lo show
Unit : i Rontlemnn In wboiu she was inter
ested had recently died , are now believed
to have ben written by herself. The names
signed to them nn > unknown to any of bor
friends and are thouph to be fictitious The
young1 woman was In the habit of talcing
morphine , nnd appears to have been
mentally Irresponsible when she took her
own life ,
31 ( MM'old from AlanUn ,
POUT TOWNSKND , Wash. , Nov. 1. Tiio
schooner Norman Sundc , operated by the
Copper Ittvor Trading and Transportation
company of this place , arrived this morn-
lug from Cook's Inlet. It brought down
sixteen passengers , who have a total of
DC.COO In gold dust , taken from thn placer-
mines of Cook's Inlet. The names of the re
turning miners bringing the largest
amounts nro : John Hlvers and wife of
Helena , Mont. , $5,000 ; James H. Greenlcaa
of Port Townseml , $ r .000 ; Hobert Duncan of
Seattle. $1,000 ; John -Woods of Gray's Har
bor , $1,500 ; C. Crcedon of Krosno. Cai. , $4,000 ;
J. Prnzler of Seattle , Wash. , $4,200 ; Grant
and Crosier of Port Angeles , $8COO.
. \HNcrn Killing Wax 1111 Acrlilcnt.
DENVKIl , Nov. 1. Jose Sanchez , son of
Sheriff Jesus H. Sanchez of Valencia
county. Now Mexico , today confessed that
ho fired Bho shot that killed his wife In the
Colorado house early Saturday morning. Ho
assorted , however , that the shooting waa
accidental. His statement conflicts In many
particulars with the known circumstances ,
and the pollen claim there will be no difll-
culty In proving him Kiillty of murder. San-
hus ! said he was advised by his friend ,
"Mexican Pete" Kverett , the prize lighter ,
to say that Mrs. Sanchez was shot by Bomo-
liody who entered the room , and ICvorett
lias been arrested. Ho denies that ho gave
Sanchez such advice.
Hvli-tloii CHNC nt Mllwnulcec.
MILAVAUKEK , Nov. 1. The first of nu
merous eviction cases of the Illinois Steel
company against squatters on Jones Island
was today decided In favor of the Illinois' '
Steel company In the United States district
court. The case decided today wns against
John Iludslsz. Judpo Caman stated that
the plaintiff Mhowod tlt'o ' to the property to
the extent of a government deed and UMo
to the remainder by tax receipts. Title by
u government deed , he said , waa the highest
title to property , and the defendant was In
no position to assail It. The attorney for
the defense will file an exception to the
VlMlhli.Siipjil.v of rSrnln.
NKW YOniC , Nov. I. The visible supply
of KTaln Saturday , Ootober SO , as compiled
by the New York Produce exchange , was
ns follows : Whr-at , 2C,974W ( ) , Increase 2,232-
/Wl. An . . * - ( tn j-i-\ft i . _ \ . . - . . _ " ' " *
ItnlNpVaKiH of Puriiiiru Moil.
CINCINNATI. Nov. l.-A. Jackson , O. .
special says : "Tho Star furnace has Rene
Into blast , wiving- employment to ICO men.
The company has raised wages 10 per cent.
DootoriMlliit > Yt'iirji For Tetter. ,
Mr. James Gaston , merchant , of Wllkpabarro ,
Pa. , wrltrw : "For nine years I have been dis
figured with Tetter on my hands nnd faco. At
last I have found a cure In Dr. Agnew'a
Ointment. It helped mo from the first appll-
catlon , and now I am permanently cured.-15
Knlin & Co. , ] jh and Douglas ; Sherman
& McConnell Druir Co. , 1513 Dodge St.
"Wo nro ImvIiiK n si-eat sale of second
liiinil iilaiios anil organs used but n
Hliort tlinu some of them some used a
loiitf Una1 all In good condition hut
you liavc a bin lot to clioosu from and
whatever you pick the price Is rijlit
Some of tiii'in are ;
Upright \Veser Him' phi no $7-1.00.
UuprWit Hale & Co. plnno $85.00.
Upi-iKlit Hush planoiil.OO. .
Upright Halo & Co. plano-120.00.
Upright Illims plano-Hr .00.
Upright Kinthall , upright MM son &
Tlanilin and Parlor Grand Khnball , half
ICsty orpin , walnut case $18.00 ,
.Storey & Clark , line style .flt'J.OO.
Kdna piano case or an and Klinball
parlor oak case half price ,
ICasy payments they will KO quickly.
wood fin. 1513 Douglas
AVe wish to r your attention more
especially today v > our unusually largo
line of .Sterling Sliver novelties every
thing you can possibly think of for
either lady's or geiitleman'8 wear or use
The new designs In Oorham's silver
are very pretty excer-dlng In beauty
anything yet brought out by this famous
company AVe cordially Invlto Inspection
whether you desire to purchase or not
AVe engrave and print all our own
pinto and embossed work 100 cards
with copper pinto for ? 1.W-100 cards
printed from your own plate for $1.00
wedding stationery engraved In the lat
est arttotlc < 'ffects-10,00 for the first
100H.r : > 0 per 100 after that-Your mall
order will receive our most careful anil
C ; S. RAYMOND CO. .
Jewelers , -
15th nnd Doulus Sta.
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