Newspaper Page Text
TELE OMAHA DAILY BEE : TTTURSBAY , DECEMBER 24. 1885.
THE DAILY BEE. nn.ittA Ornrr. , No. nil AXI > Ml ) F.tiww Sr Nr.w VoiiKOmrr. . IlOdM fi5.Tninu.VK lirn.nisr. ' W umiNOTOR OrncE. No. fiM I'ot'iitnuxiii ST. J'utrtlahrHl every tnnrr1i > ir.f'TsfitRiinelny. | The only Momlur inonniur imjior imMlsliotl In the flBto. Tr.lnt * ttV JtATM Ono Y ir . $ in. i Tliir-a Mnnllu . $2.M onths . A.WI OHO Month . 1.9) Tm ; WEUKI.V tlr.K. l'iiMI lie < l Rvery Wednesday. TRIIM.1. rOSTI'Alli : Ono Ynr , with ptoniliim . J2.01 OIIP Ycnr , wltlmiit itirunlutn . l.S > Pit Month' , wit limit luoiiilnm . . . ? > One Monlli , on trial . 10 All roinm'tnlrnlloti ' ri'lnllnu lo IIPW ntvl mil- Irrlnl tnnttem should bo iultlreft ea to the UtI- ) 7 OH or Tin : IIKB. IHTMSFM T.f.TTF.tW k'tli r < nin1 roinlltnnrpi ? 1ir > li1il lie to Till ! Itnr. l > inii.t < ttii > n Co'ti-Axr , OMUI.I. Dinft ? . cliii'k * nnd poMotlicn nnlt'M ( o l o inmlo jmyiiljlototlioorelt'ror. the comnnny. lilt EEE PDBUSHIHClilPAHI , PBOPRIEIBflS , I ! . UOStiWATHIl. KDlTOit. Tins isnotorthodoxUhrislmns wciitlicr , but it will do. DAKOTA is bound to got a hearing If .she doesn't ( jet anything else. ( JliKAi'KU routs nnd cheaper food for wnrkinfrtncn nn : what Omaha must have before him can become n grunt nwnufac- turitig city. t'lKunvTnoMAH died in New York the ollu-r day. Imt his great invention , "Tin man nnd Jeremiah , " will forever be : i monument lo his memory. MK. Ki'Amta to suggested a.s a valuable man for n foreign mission. Kvery land- grabber in the country will rise to second end tlio nomination. Ir the wlilto house .stationery doosn't give out Present Cleveland will have a few more hundred nominations for the oonsideratiou of the senate about the lime that congress reconvenes. Mi : . MOIMIISON , of Illinois , is hailed as the leader of ] ho demoeratic house by his onlhnsiafilic followers. When Sam Han- dall starts in to dispute the eolnnol'.s su premacy ihe fur will lly in swnds tn the neighborhood of the capitol. I'AVINO , viaducts , boulevards and publichulldings term ( lie programme which Omaha has laid out for herself for tlio coming year. It is an attractive one nnd possesses the certain advantage of being a paying one in the bargain. ItHATictPR and Fremont want federal huilding.s. Nebraska , is filling up with beautiful and prosperous inland cities whose just claims for such accommoda tions , if granted , would save the govern ment a good many thousand dolturs for runt in tlio years to come. ADAM DADKAU is writing in the New York pre.s.s on " .Precedence in English Aristocracy. " fJeiieral Robert Sehenck is the best authority extant on that subject. The general taught the. budding scions of Iho lirilibh peerage the precedence of a loyal Ilitih over four aces anil enforced bis le& ou so that it will never bo for gotten. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ AT the risk of being called a. Mormon sympathizer by the Salt Lake Tribune ; the Jiu ) : suggests that the manifesto of the ministers inAmi warning the public iigaiusl the wicked stories which thoMor- ,1110113 are about to setj afloat about them is , to say the least , premature. How ever , "wicked stories" about ministers : ire by no moans scarce in Gentile stales just about the present time. TIIK Now York and Council Hind's rail way is not dead by any moans. Its voice hits made itself heard in the hulls of con- gro.-ss , through Kepresenlulive Lyman , of Iowa , who has introduced bills author- i/ing the company to bridge the Illinois , Mississippi , Dos Molnes and Missouri rivers. We take it that the bridging of the Missouri by this company mean ? that it proposes to invade Nebraska by the way of Omaha. This is the road that Omaha oiighl to swear by. It may bo : i long timr in coming , but it will probably inateriali/e as soon as some cf the many other railroads that are being built on paper anil operated by wind in this part of the wild west. DnMOCHATio senators object very much to the publication of presidential nominations in the I'onyrcssittnal Jlecord , and they voted bolidly against it. They arc afraid that the compilations that can bo made from the Jlecord will show too many violations of the civil service law , and thus furnish campaign ammunition. The publication of twenty-live pages of nominations has startled them. It ought to convince thorn of one thing at least , and that is that the president is doing quite well. It also goes to show that the good old dumooralic doctrine , "to the victors belong the spoils , " is asserting it&olf in u very forcible manner. Toi'KKA is evidently not a good place for laborers. According to a partial can vass of the oity by the Knights of Labor , nut of l.tW'J laborers and skilled workmen interviewed. U'Jl were reported to bo en tirely idle ; J."J3 had worked only a part of the time ; DSd worts fully employed. Of ! ! ? ' laborers 18) have steady employ ment ; 77 have work part of tan time , and 119 arc idle. Of the other trades , generally requiring skilled labor , there are " 'M ' fully employed , 15U who have work part of the timn , and 103 who are entirely idle. Sotno of the enumerators have not yet reported. It is probable Unit there arc JJ.iiOO laborers in the city , mid that from : tKJ ( to JOO men are idle , Dii , I'A.STIUI , of Paris , is overwhelmed with hydrophobia patients. lie lias cured four American children from Newark , * N , ! , , and intimates ( hat If the American people wish to give 1dm a testimonial , tlic-y can do so by raising money with \yhic-li lo build a hospital in Paris for the accommodation of hydrophobia patients , Hut why should there bo so much hydro phobia is a question which is being asked by a great many persons. If there \voro \ no dogs there would bu an end to that horrible dUeasoVo would suggest ( hut every dog in tlio world bo killed , and that the slaughter ba begun at once find kept up until the canine race is anni hilated , All thi ) dogs in' thu world are not worth one human life , yet we sup pose the owner of somu worthless mon grel cur would object to this proceeding , mil would light almost unto death rather Uian have his dog killed.Vo would like o know what ninety nine dogs nut of a ktiiidrcd ave good for anyway * Their Secrets. A heavy howl is going up from Ihc land grant road's ngalnst the enforcement "t th < - rule * laid down by Hailrond ( 'onini'is- sinner John. lon for special and annual reports of the condition and ndmlnislra- t'on of Ihr railroad" . Complaint is m.ido that compliance with these stringent rules wcmld evpo n the business secrets of Iho Biitaldl/.pil rends to their competitors and work great injury to the stockholders. This is refreshing. For the first timn in the history of tlieii' gigantie corporations the stockholder fccoins lo have received consideration at the hands of thn Mock- jobbers. Up to the lime when General Johnston's rules wore published , tlio principal business of the management at each annual meeting was to proscnl , for the benefit of investors , reports so care fully doctored as to conceal the "business secrets" of thu men who worked the wires on Wall street for their own private benefit. For nearly twenly years Iho public no les.s than tlio government 1ms found it impossible loBccttro any reliable informa tion regarding the operation , revenues and management of these subsidy caters. For the same length of lime , secret manipulation , slock watering , false balances and lying statements have been freely used to swell the futures of the men who have abused a corporate trust to advance personal ends. The Ames , Iho Goulds , the Dillons and Stanford.- ) have piled up their ill-gotten fortunes by thu exclusive use of "business secrets. " No wonder they protest against a pub licity which would forever render It impossible for Ihem or their successors lo repeat the performances of the past two dtcades. Mr. Gould's neat deal in Kansas Pacific when that road was absorbed by the Union Pacific and $1U,000,000 were cleared by the great operator was a "business secret" which would have boon very disastrous for the possessor's pocket book if It had been divulged in' time to prevent the consum mation of the nefarious transaction. The publication of Ihe ilemi/.ed "legal ex penses" and "expense account" about the time of thu adjournment of congress and thu various legislatures would also expose " " which would several "business secrets , work great injury to the corrnpliouisls. A report , as required , of tlio freight re bates given to railroad favorites and po litical cappers , would certainly bu an ex posure of another "business secret , " but the damage done would bo less to the stockholders than ( o the managements. Mr. Charles Francis Adams , the presi dent of the Union Pacific railroad , not long ago urged as the first step toward a solution of Iho railroad problem , Iho widest publicity of the details of railroad management. Commissioner Johnston has taken him at Ids word. The rules which lie proposes to enforce , if given to the public , will f eeuro under oath thu fullest exposure of every projected move in railroad management. Under their operation such disgraceful swindles as have filled the records of the land grant roads in tlio past would bo impossible. The fact that every render of tli6 reports would Imvo the same knowledge- that possessed by the managers would prevent "ground floor" in vestment and inside ring profits. And this is the reason why the railroad stock jobbers have prevailed upon Secre tary hamar to prohibit the general publi cation of the reports sent in. Yielding to the solicitation of the ringslers Iho secre tary of the interior has issued orders Hint Iho replies of Hie subsidized roads to the ( pie-lions of tlio railroad commissioners shall be Ihc private property of the presi dent , secretary of the interior , railroad commissioner and the clerks who will necessarily have to handle the manu scripts and collate the figures. Mr. Lamar's decision is ill advised and lends to defeat the object of the rules. The people ple of the United states through congress have furnished tliree-qunrtor.s of all the capital stock of the land grant roads. They are entitled to know how their loan has been handled and why Iho corpora tions cannot repay it at the lime agreed. Hundreds of thousands of our people are suffering from the extortions and discriminations prac tice. . ' upon them by Iho managers of Ihe nation's bounty. There is every rea son why they should be kept informed of the methods which have bankrupted the the roads and forced the levying of thesn outrageous tributes. "Uusincss secrets" such as these need exposure. Their ven tilation will bo at oneo advantageous to swindling stockholders and the non-in vesting public. In refusing to secure this publicity , Mr. hamar is only playing into the hands of the stock jobbers whose Villainous management of the land grant roads has brought thorn to their present condition. The Oiualm & Northern. The Omaha & Northern railroad , as originally projected , was designed as a paper railroad to head oft' John A. Jlorbach's sohofno for a direct Onmhn road into the Elkhorn valley. The incorporators were Union Pacific of ficers acting in the interests of that com pany. At the time this road was organ ized , Jay Gould had full control of Iho Union Pacific. The immediate efi'ect of the project was to block llorbach's efforts for procuring a subsidy from the upper counties and with that the Oma ha & Northern went into winter quarters. Its revival at this time has been engineered with a good deal of cau tion , The Union Pacific had passed into now hands at least for the time being , and Mr. Gould's Italian hand had to bo worked through the licit line which was detached from the Union Pacific for tlio benefit of thu Missouri Pacific. Taking advantage of Iho general demand for a direct road from Omaha up the Klkliorn valley , a feeler was thrown out by agita tion in favor of a home road that could compote with the Chicago & Northwestern and which would not sell out. This project was hailed with satisfaction by all classes , The only point which seemed to crcaro suspicion as to the design of the leaders wn > the mystery in which the homo cap italists shrouded their identity and tlio persistence with which the Omaha Ikr- aid kept dinging the value of the Omaha & Northern as the proper source of relief from discriminations against Omaha up the Klkhorn valley. Finally the home capitalists , through the Jferatd , gently broached tlio subject of their solici tation. They proposed to bond Doug las county for $150,000 , and' have Jo libra on square dedicated for depot pur- po.-es to thu Omaha & Northern. In re turn for this biibsidy thu company would guarantee the building of a road one hundred miles out of Omaha The pre vailing impression that Ibis was simply an extension of Ihe Missouri Pacific north ward had a dampening efTeetiipon Omaha capitalists who were appealed to for menus. At any rate , Mr. MeShnne's sehemo for a purely Oimhn railroad has failed to materialize so far. This is the true history of the Omaha & Northern scheme up to date. What il will develop in the near future must be judged from thu utterances of the IfcraM. Dr. Miller has returned from New York where ho lias been in confer ence with Jny Gould. lie is doubtless in position to speak by the card with regard to Gould's designs , which as usual , nro purely benevolent. Omaha , us we have said once or twice before , wants a rail road up thn Mlkhorn valley with inci dental branches through the tier of northeastern counties south ot the Dakota lino. AVe do not care who builds the road , specially if the owners build it with their own money. Such a road , when built , will receive very liberal pntrongo at the hands of Oainhn. Hut when it comes to the question of giving away Jefferson square and voting a big mort gage upon the county that Is another matter. It will boar a good deal of can vassing. If the Missouri Pnclfio simply wishes to extend its main line to Ihu north a few miles back of Omaha , it will hardly bo prudent to accept it as the much needed .substitute for a direct rail road up the Klkhorn valley. Iloluitinon'ft Uime. Hope will illume the dull prison life of Qiiin Itoliaiiuon when he receives Ihe news that Justice Miller of the United States su preme court 1ms granted a writ of error In the celebrated case. It Is safe to say a Inrfiu majority of the Nebraska public will share IJoliniinou's hope Hint this stay of procccd- Inp ) , routing as It docs only a few days be fore the date sot for bis legal assassination , may mean n final postponement of thai ter rible event. llcmltl. Quin Bolmnium has good reason lo congratulate himself upon tlio extension of his life lease by the supreme court of the United Stales , but wo see no reason for public rejoicing over the event. l > o- liannon is a noted desperado who mur dered a man in a quarrel of his own seek ing. Ho lias had three trials at the pub- lie expense and has been adjudged guilty of murder in Iho first degree. The court in carrying out the mandate of the law sen tenced him to bo hanged. This judicial execution is the penalty which the slate imposes as a protection for bociety. To call it legal assassination is making a martyr out of a murderer. Humanity receives no benefit from such maudlin scntimcntalism. Capital punishment may bo brutal , but it is the only safe guard against assassination. If impris onment for life would servo the same purpose it would perhaps be preferable. lul ! under our system of reprieves anil pardons the average murderer who is sentenced for life is given an opportunity to commit several other murders before he gets to the end of his rope. The pas sion for killing is in most eases an inher ent vice. We shoot down mad dogs not so much lo punish vicious animals as lo prevent the terrible COIISP ju 'iices of hydrophobia. Wo hang murderers not only to punish crime already committed , but to prevent its recurrence. In the case of Quiiin Bohannon the courts have afforded ample opportunity for defense , and if the final sentence of the court is carried out there will be no injustice done either to the murderer or to society. TUB senate is likely lo spend a largo portion of its lime for some mouths to come in executive session. No such fiood of nominations as now demands its alien- lion has ever before overwhelmed Iho confirming body. The removals and dis placements during tlio eight months which intervened between the close ot the last session and thu beginning of Iho present is wholly without precedent. Kven the great originator of tlio spoils system would stand aghasl at its proper tions. The duty of the stfhate to weigh every case presented is imperative. Against the large proportion of nominees few objections will probably bo urged , but hundreds will bo bitterly opposed within their own party lines. Advices from Washington nolo that in many stales the democratic senators will op pose a largo part of the entire list of new appointees , while republican objectors will assist in forcing the executive to make new nominations in the place of the jailbirds , and disreputable characters whose names have found their way to the blue books of the government. This is to bo expected. No republican president has over succeeded in securing senatorial confirmation for all his ap pointments. Mr. Hayes experienced very forcibly the power of the sedate in this direction. So did Mr. Arthur. En tirely aside from any partisanship Mr. Cleveland will discover that appointing to office is ono thing and securing con firmation of the appointment is quite a different , mutler. Tiu : width of the .streets in Omaha , the shortness of the blocks and the frequent interseclions of twenty-foot alley.s make it uniqiiu among American cities. It stands alone ns a city which has moru of ita area devoted to streets and alloys than to lot surface. There are advant ages and disadvantages in this condition of affairs. One disadvantage is lliat the width of the streets and the frequent breaks in the lot lines require bettor ar chitecture than if the streets wore nar rower , to produce the same effect of solid construction and satisfactory perspective , At the same time the recur rence of a corner every 201 feet affords opportunity for the erection of handsomu structures to break thu mono tony of the line of brick rows , which de tract from thu character of the streets as ordinarily laid out in other towns. Omaha in her business portion can bo made one of the most beautiful of inland cities , lint to do this she must call to her assistance thu best of architectural talent. In addition , the owners of valuable corners must be willing to invest in tall and handsome structures , with features moru distinguishing than red brick fronts ami gnlvani/.cd cornices. iMruisoKMENT for debt still prevails in New York , and a debtor oneo imprisoned stands a possible show of remaining infer for life , if his creditors pay his board , Imprisonment for debt , however , can only bu imposed in cases where fraud is charged. A man namud Ross , who failed for | 00,000 , was imprisoned In this way , six years ago , mid being unable to sccuro any financial assistance , ho remained in prison until the other day , when Erastus Wim.iu , a wealthy iii.irt , to whom ho ap pealed for aid , sconced his lease by com promising the debt for him , Mr. Wiman al.-o secured employment for the unfor tunate man. The law tinder which lloss has ben tmpr' < oi < vl is a disgrace I > Xi-w York slate , and should be wiped from its statute books. Gnonni : W. Pin : : 5s nid to have rerxli/.ed $100.000 from bis "H.-td P.ov. " It is not often that n bad boy turns out so well. SoMn-of the stale papers nro amusing themselves in fixing up gubernatorial slates for 1880. This is altogether too early in the season for slate-making. l'OIXrn-Jl > PAU.vCltALMIS. Cincinnati has a paper called The Karth. Jny ( Jould w.xnts It. Never let nn opportunity lly in at the door and out ot tlic window. Stop II on tlio lly. "I'll make n icnwl point of this , " ns the ed itor said when lie sharpeneil Ills pencil. ( leorgoV. . 1'eok lias cleared 8100,030 on his " 15ul : Hoy" book. Ho was n cavalry ollli-cr in the union nrmy and is now about -13 years old. While n Now Uftmawick editor wns out ol town recently ho was lumped In ellli'y. This wns much bolter than being hanged In New Brunswick. A Chicago merchant Is golmy tn have his nnia stiniK"l : | on . " > ) , ro 1 0 > < ) tuo lhptcl ; . < : . Ho bcunmiultu desirous ot h.ivlng his name in everybody's nimitli. An Atlanta man Is dying from the bile of a mule. When n niiilo becomes dangerous al both ends It is time to propound Iho political conundrum , "Whither. mi we drifting'.1' ' "This Is enough to lakes one's breath away , " said the tioiure-tsnt.in , as he chewed a clove just alter swallowing a cup of "cold tea. " Coii iieollenl's elder brandy emp is uuu-mal- ly Innje this vear and nbeaily lopnrts fiom the luck towns of that stale announce the ap pearance ol wild cats of enormous sl/.c In the woods. A California man h.is n defect In bis eyes which causes liini to sue every object multi plied nineteen times. Imagine the possibili ties ot those optics uiuliir the Influence oC the .lerscy lluld. A bronze statue of ] 5\rolnis \ , the pod of wine , was recently unearthed in tlio Tiber river , near Koine. There was some ilinieally nt lirsl in deciding whether It was a real bronze statue or n bouk-ngoiil from L'liicngo. The latest researches in science reveal the startling fact that a Keutnekinu's nose will exactly lit the bung hole of n barrel. Itnt plain facts reveal the more flignhlcant fact that his mouth is Hie feature mo-it likely to do it. CHUISTMAS STOHIKS. IMOM Kxrimi.voK. "Christmas Is the happiest season of tlio year , " said Iho pretty Sunday school teacher to Johnny , and Johnny stood on one foot and put Ids linger in his month and answered : "Yes'in. " "And do you know why Christmas is tlie happiest season of the yearV" she continued , when she turned up the hymn , " \Vlion \ Shepherds Watched Their Flocks , " and smiled sweetly upon him. "Ye.Vm. 1 guess it's because there ainl any base hall , and no lyiys gets hurt.1 The teacher closed her bonk and sighed , rnmsTM.vs i.v IIDK.V. "Merry Christmas ! " That's \ \ hat Adam said to Mrs. Adam when tliuy nwoko the lirst Chrhtinus morning nl'u-rlliuy were married. And tuiiii slio saiii , "Adam , 1 wish you'd tale your sun and go out and kill a turkey for dinner. " Adam went out after break fast and brought home a jine old gobbler , and from that day to this It has l ! un the custom to have turkey for dinner on Christmas day. UHii'tu. : TO TUKICKV CAUVKII * . Among the "useful Christmas presents" advertised by n Chlguoo dealer are grind stones. 1'erhaps the reader who has never been witiiln lifty miles of Chicago has never heard a uiinco pie designated by such a term before. TIMIII.Y rii'o ' What lo give Ihe baby A spanking if ho howls. What to give little sister I > ave to go out when you go to see the big one. What to give little biothcr A drum if the old man is nervous. What to give big sister A promise to pay her board bills. What to give big brother- Your best cigar while you are .sparking his sister and the cold shoulder afterwards. What to give mother All the work and wor ry so that thu young people can have a "good time. " What to give father All your bills to pay the lirst of the year. What to give grandmother A blowing up for "spoiling the uliildron. " What to give Rrnndtatlicr A hinl to leave you something In liisjvvlll. xo wo.vnnn in : MOIIS. Kew Yuri : Jourmtl , "I know how It must feel to bo kicked by a mule , " hlglied n sad-eyed married man. "What's Iho matter . ' ' ' asked a friend. "Nothing ; I only told my wife that she could Imvu a hUiiUkln sacque for Christmas if bur mother paid for it. " The holiday agony is for a young lady to accidentally spill a little face powder on the parlor carpet , and when AugiMus comes In and carelessly steps In It to carefully guard the Impression until he bids her good night , when she takes thu me.isuruof that solo and builds a pair of Chdstmis nllppors around U. The real .significance ot this is that Augustus has lo tie the slippers on lib feet wlla whip cord in order to keep them on. First Impres sions are apt to bo largely erroneous. BOMIiTIII.VQ THAT WOUIl > Fir. New I'D/I / Journal. "What would you sit'i ? it for a ChrUtinns gift to put in my glrl'n sitodtlngV" bald a Chi- ca o man to a tit. Louis friend. "Dois slio ' " "Why . " "Well livoinO'liicagoV" , .ciirtiiliily. , you'd butter go to Now York and have Iho obelisk scut to her. " Very TIMIO. 2V. V. Jouritat. A Christmas tree In the house Is worth two In the woods. . Pointer for Christmas. il atun ( I'Wtte. It may bo taken for granted Hint nino- tenths of the gentlemen smoke. "Whoro Are tlio.Hmiths ? A' . 1' , Juiiruul. For the lirst time in thu history of the United .States there is not a single Smith in cougtess. _ Great in Hl > i > ts. Unconditionally .Mr. Ifandall Is n great man , but hu Is not great all over thu country alike. Jlo Is great in spots. Need of .Missionaries at Home. Wo have always thought It n waste of money to send missionaries out amen , ' the benighted heathen and cruel savugu.s abroad while there were so many dude * and wife beaters to icform at homo. Whore the Wit was \Vasicil. Stmtc l\ilU L.iJJi ; Dnkoti proposes to adopt as n motto of statehood : ' 'By God thu people rule , " The statement would bo Justus binding without th-'prn'.itilty nttnched to It. CVilciflo ,7biu 7iaJ. Tins might bo clever that ! , for n t'hl cage paragrnpliiit If true. Hut DaVoln ha nnt proposed to mloj.t any such mrtlto What the people have adopted is : ' 'Undo Uiiil the people rule. " UP Stoppeil nt SltPi'lfT Miller's Hotel Ltiit'ilit Jmtrnal. A Lincoln commercial traveller , who wn planelinjovern paper In the Omaha trail yesterday , threw It down impatiently will the remark , "That's nothing ; 1 don't see why nny tuss is made about it. " "What Is If.1' asked a man nw\r him. "Oil , I see a statement that Prof. KIley has donated 'J-2,001 bugs to the government inn seitiu. The hotel 1 slopped al In O.nalm last nlglil can double that and never miss a bug. " Wlmt Omnlin Mitil Do. CiHlfr round ; f/r/ii/ / . Omaha Is projecting railroads to every poln of the compass on paper. That city is wal ; Ing up to the faot thai her big brldifo nud tlio Union P.tcillc lioaihiiarter.s | nre not all there Is of Nebraska , nud if she would not lose prestltrons thoiuijtropolls she must work ill the business which Is naturally tributary. The Leader hopes that erelong all of Xortl Nebraska may come inlo dlreel luilroad com munluallon with Its port of entry , and there nre no reasons why It should not If the propel efforts are put forth. The Case ol' Dakota. AVii1'nrl , rviir.i'rrhtf .tilrtrtlotr. Thoio is no law which forbids any coin pnny of gentlemen lo go throiuh the motions of olectlng United .Slates senators , bu whetheror not the .irrangemeuts undo by tin. psojile of South Dakota 1'ortlio election o senators by n legislature them before si'our ing admission to the union will rc. < ull in gnm t. ) anybody depends upon tlio will of con giess. Ta.it body may admit .South Dakota nsn.sttito , roenitnlzlng these proiiOi'din.fs ; II may admit the stito without veroijnl/.iiig the proceedings , or it may roluso to iidnilt tin propoved slate at all tor the present. Dakot ; may be said to be In the bauds o ! ' Its friends or Its enemies , as the ease may be ; that Is to say , Its ambition I * In the liunils of congtcss ' absolutely. _ _ Still HnmmcHiiK Away , Cii'lfr Cuimtii fi'nilrr. The corporations' "humble' ' editors of the slate are still 1mm HTln awiiy at Old .Man Van Wyek , who minds \ ( about us much as a dii.'k does a shower. Rwh an d c\ cry one of tho-o tnr-seeing editors bus n.stercolj pcd cd Itonal note on Van , cmnm Micin. ; with , " 1 Is icporlfd that Ynn Wyek has determined' to do something or other , or Is opposed t < .somebody or some moaMirc. as the e.ise max be. Il those organs would only bring foill something tangible against tlm Mmator , i > > which they co uld prove that he is as great i riiM-al ns they are inilroad pimps , It might have homo ell'iict In changing public senti ment , but until such charges nio made ami proven the people will simply consider the source from which the slurs emanate anil govern themselves neconlln gly. - . . Classical Scholars ol' tlio Omaha I'rcss The political clas--ical scholars of the Oma.- ha rcs are engaged In a pleasant contro versy. Jr. .Miller , of the Herald , took occa sion to say ' 'In Status Quo , ' ' and is piomplly taken to task by the gifted : Mr. JS'yo of the republican , who observes brooxily that the ablative always follows Ihe ue ot Iho prepo sition In , which incautious stalumunt is .sup plemented by the truism that "a good educa tion Is a great thin ; In this world. " Wo do not know \ \ lint arbitrary power is vouchsafed the Latin ablative In Omaha , but down in tlilsuomnionwiMltli of caret ul schooling the accusative divides the spoils ot tlio prepo sition In. Wo coincide lieanily with .Mr. Xyo'snpprceallon of a good education , and trust it may hereafter teach him the advisa bility ot stopping at Iho i ulu point. - _ - . Van Wyek VH. Land Rralibcrn. t'lillaililiililn Hermit. Snna'or Van WycU , thn indefatigable foe of the railroad land giabbcrs , proposes to make them pay the government at the lea-it the cost of surveying their lands , llii bill , Intiodtict'd on Wednesday , provldiMbimply that the rail road companies Mi nil pay the co. t of smvey- ing and locating within sixty days from the passage of Ihe act , or in default tlie land f.hall bo subject to the home-tead and pie-em ptlon lawsand liable to taxation , lleu-toloie the land grant companies neglected to lake steps Jorsitrvoyingnnd locating their hinds In order to occnpu payment of tn\es. Kxomption trom taxes mid fiom payment of costs of survey and location \\ercelulincd as pilvllcges ac companying the donation of thn lands , and the claims luuo been allowed by the govern ment. This bill will put upon the hind grabbing monopolies .some obligation of ownership of the public domain. STA T K AN D 'I'M I P. I TO I : Y. An Emei un .si : loon colla iweil In n reoen ) financial druuih. Oseenin's new flouring mill Is u success , bo.b in patronage and product. A Imikemnn was thrown twenty-live leet anil landed in ii eicek al Kirlh , I ho oilier day , by a biulili'ii bumping of his train. The ImnfiMif , John linrgoss , In Hamilton pierinct , Killnioic county , was destroyed by lire last week , cniiMiig a Jo s of sl.ojo. tirnnd Island is slowly recovering from Monday's mad dog scaie. An ollicer dis- paiuhi-d the Irothingcauino before harm was done. A ( lurninn named ICrcIgcl 'living ne.ir Cliadron , was nned .Vlor shooting his neighbor's ponies mat were tro piisslng on his premises. Hen llogan Is walloping slnnors by thn score in Cr.i ml Island , I'ne Hold Is an un commonly lareoniid luscious oiiu , but linn is binad-alsouldcicd nnd wickal tor salvation's saUc. IKunoeralle editors throughout the state ale eoinmi-isioni'd to hang up their best socks and prep.ire . for posioillcc and oilier surprisiN , In i no Inngii.uo of tin ; Imx-iocd laillllul , , 'These be Biinny democratic duy.s. " ' .lustice-1 holds loiili at Jlloomlnglon , and came out last weolt as a tnpio sln-i-t , veil printed on imo paper , unit llntslrali-il with BLviif.-i 01 town ami country and piiDtii ; build ings in Lincoln , Jtwa iiii enlwprisiug and creditable woiK . Five thousand dollars of Hid Omaha and Wlnnchago Indians' annuity inr lids year has bcon appropiinlvd for the pnrpo.se of building bridges and otherwise liuitenn the condition nt the imids on Ihu riwiiation , Twenty-lour bridges inv to lie built. The ( iuiieva licoord gives It out strong that the proposed litirlington A.Mi nnn blanch i-ouih of that town , on which won ; is now being done , is .simply n sehemo lone- e.uio ( he defeat ot tlm proposition to bund the coiiii ty in aid of the Si. .loo road , .Miss litiey Martin , iviidin , : nt ( ircnnwood , Ciicsrotim.i. was lalnlly injurud tiutiinlay by being inrown irom iiKr burst ; . Her loot eaiunt in tm > slump and one was draygud homo distance over roiijh ground. \ \ mm iHM.-Hiiiif ! > arrived it was diM-nvvrmt thai hur .skull was broken nnd her lacu disu uivd nud lacurnlod beyond rtrn iution. Her injunes will prmo latal , although situ wai = UU ulho Tuesday murning. Mr. and Mis. C. M. Holmes of Plnttsmonth , passed the silver iiiilu-ituiio ot mniiicd life , Tuesday. The couple nro .11110111 ? the i-arliest ' settlers' tbu town , having umluriui'd to Unit point wlit'ii llieivrioii ; was a wmleruwu , Thu celebration ot tbuir twontttilth anni versary drew to0'ctlicr nearly three hundred frn-iids nnd wt'h-wiMicis , wno left InnU.ner- atlu I'tidfiicuol tliuir i'Mi-1'iii in Uieah.ipcof bit xcrwaio and other aiticlui of usoiuine . Calvin Hall was thrown fiuni Ids wagon , mur Jiinmtn , Saturday and duiiiforonoly in- jinud. He was In aoniu wny iiut-hed from tno wagon on lo the fiont wiieul , rivaiUhig in llui tr.icturn m l\\o ril)3. He hum lull lo tlm ground just 111 time for thn Tour wheel to mi > u over him , bivnUii tbrtvot his ribs nud Injiiiiiuonuor hU Inn s. He lay lor soum hours iiiMsiiblute to pain , in Ihu road , until some nniubbor. iiiipjicnln < 1" pn- . discovered Hint tenderly too ! , n.intu iiu'tlicalaticndanut ; , The llinllnnr : Ti A M ; * < oiui maimuurxuro fon-nii ; tlie raiuad season by lie/lunlng won : on tlm UMIUI -.land tV U i urn ug Con tralioaU. have been tiled with the serrelary of stale and n Imxo form i f r.rndcrs , teams nnd loul - li.ivo boon landed at ( ir.md Island ready for.ioiae operntioiH. ( Irnd-1 stakes Imvo In-en set and the bn s unuliT lias rci-cived liisiuiclions to cut bis WIAto : llrok'Mi How , ( 'ii t 'r county , bi'fnio the prairie lilns ems .sproiil. Tlie beauty nnd uillity of this is Hint no bonds or bonuses are ifkcd of the people. town Harrison county Is the hot-bed of hoiso thieves. A Des Midues fntnllv tried the "fnilh euro" nn n child Hint was seriously lllniid the child died. died.A A 1'olk eniinlv tenelier was Immirod for lloifitlnis'n troublesome pupil. Turn the ras cals out. The nvernce pay nf school le.irhers In Wnp- ello enunt.v per nuiiith Is S H.IV lur males and SJs.s-j ( or females. The wife of Uiidloy Harris wn < choked lo death by a piece of iitu.it In Duuit'iue Friday , film was : u years old. The Kiddy t'lrls of ( ? i to THy In dulge In cigarettes nud suulf. Keokuk so ciety Is prostesslve or nnthlm ; . ItVckwell rily litii organized n coast 1m ? club nud will Inilld a trnek ri.WD feet lout ; so In- cllnrd as to run a tobogan a I , a speed of half n mile n minute. Dn'innue ' elnlins tn be "the" city on llm Mississippi li-twci'ii SI. Louis nnd .St. I'niil. Vive rnllruiidi , with n lotid mllei''o of ll.TH'i , tnp the town and peur wealth Into her coin- inefe'iil ' eolfets , Mis. Alvina Klnmboe , of Mnvenpnil. has sued n Rnlomi keeper named Clans Uehrens f ir tf&.iwu dainaie.s lor keeping her Imsliaud lu n beaslly stale of dninienue.ss ; for days , \\eeksand lieqtiunlly mouths. A new funded prohibition dodge Is bi lni worked on the dim : Morel in the interior towns. It is n snw cure for rheumatism , eoiislMlm ; of maple suirar dissolved In whis ky , and Ihu unniher ot ilietiinallos who me liiniilni ; around the country towns Is BOIIIU- tiling appalling. An ( Mtmnwn lad nnined Porter Rporue wis killed while coasting one day last week , borne one in u spirit i > f tun tluew n timber netos-s the track nndthebov wns stiitck ju.st nbovo the eyes , ciiltiiur a bad jrnsli and In- llM'thif , ' Injuries Iroin which ho died two days later. A Cedar ISnimls health officer found n Ger man fninily in that city Friday that was liv ing In the same loom wllli eiu'hty chickens. J'he head of the family Mild thev kejit the towls In ( he house necmisu they laid nioio esrus than in the cold , bat he was oidered to move citlicr Ids Ininily or the hens at once. A six fool conn , ns blnek and lean us they inaUe'cin. walt/cd into the oill-cof the clerk of the iMtiit , In Itavenpnrl , with n while woman triiiplnv hi the ic.irnf tlie pioecssioti. "t-ee here , ' said lie In tlie cleric , "me and this womai ! want , a divorce -wnnt yon to nx one up. bos Hhe's willin' . " Tlie cleric infoi mod bun that divoiees weicn't "nxcd up" that way , and that he had bettor consult nn nltor- ney. "I told \ou t-u lold yon didn't know nothlni'nlioiit ft eo > m ; nt'inn now and we'll see n lawyer. " said thu white wife as she marched her blaok uliint out the dour. The annual levlew id' the business nnd building Kruwth ot Siouv City lor the past year , published by the Tribune , pioves that the town is ahead ot all competitors for the tlth ; of ihe melioiiolis of iiorthwc.slcni Iowa. The statl.sties show that : ' > ! ) houses were elected. This total inplmlrs business blocks costing 3isoi i , M-liool houses t\o.iO , resi dences SiOo.OOU , churches SM.UUO , additions to innntifncturln plnnls SiKOOU. ) In tliu way of pnblle works them were SMO.OJJ ) Inid nut in wtiter woiks. S-CoiO ! in .street rnilwav , SlU.dOii In telegraph and telephone lines , niul Sl'JO.OUO In inllro.nl yards , side tracks , etc. , innkinu a total ol 8li.VJoiu : , expended lu improvements dining the year. Dakota. Uuffnlo Gap sports are In cahoots with Ihe nndertiiker , and the prolits ol icady-niade tuncr.ilsaicdiviitud. A man In McLean county recently killed two huge bucks Hint weie lucked tojrclhcr bv the horns so that they could not w itliout breaking Hie'horns. Wlllium Dennis , of Sully county , raided -400 bushels of welt matured corn this su.ison on live ncres , which Is iiretly fair evidence th.it the corn bolt e\tend.s that Inr noith. The oldest nictn'ierof ' the Dakota state leg- iRlnliue i.s I ) . 0. Turner , of Tinner county , who is a little over TU. and lias been a icsl- dent of the teniiory for nt'ieen yeais. The editors oi thu JVaelwood 1'ioiieer , who wore hauled into court recently for publish ing libelous nrtielcs on Hie lu'wlv-npiioinifd jmlso , crawled out of tiiv ) sciape Fiy bliittiii } ; the responsibility on n subordinate. Tlio I'noillu Const. Out of 1,510 r.mi'lies in .Santa Cruz county l"M are woiked by their owners. Two old C'oiiHtoekers have discovered n valanole mica mine in baula l''o comity , iNew .Mexico. It issniel Hint e\lenslvc woiks for the re duction of Hie ro.rn.'tory ores of U'ldto I'ino ami tl. border counlies of ( 'tab nre to be erected at Dreii Crock near the Kovndn line. The waters of Tnlare lake are said to bu rising , nnd ninny sqnnttcrs' cabins tliat were built on diy land nre now n milcor moie I rom shore. It is not nt all linprotiabln tbut the lake will assume its old , or even linger jiroportions. There are'Jrft-ehool ! districts in Idaho ter ritory , with : ; < ) . ) seliool hon.si.- , and bseiionls. 'J'he tntnl number of ehlklicn ol school n o is I.1. : ; ' ! ) ; iiiiinbdenrolii'd in scliool.s , lie , : < r : total amount of money paid out lor sclKiol purposes , . < ? ll5o , ; r. H. A U'nsldnttton tcnitory pnpor says that theie are now numiifiiclmin In Lewis comity , no less Hum iwclvo snwmills ; of those , elsld mo steam nnd four watei' power. The n wc.rnl < ! eiipacily of tbe.so mills \a \ inniu Ilian luii.ixiij feel ol lumber dnllv. Ki'IU of Ilii'hO mills shi ) ) a hirfjo iH-iconincn of their lumber to I'ordiind ami eastern ( JIT OII and \Vajliington. A CAItl ) ntO.tf CUI/BICIITHO.V. Olinrnotcr of lls I'III/.ens In ( ; in i'al , null Ijiuvyer 15anl."is in I'ai'l iciilac. CL'iir.ir.-o\ ; : . , Dec. s.1 , ' . To whom it mny concern : We , the nndoroignud , oiti/.ens of Hitchcock county , Nebraska , having learned that a report , lias been published in numerous papers throughout the United Htntes to the elleet that "a vigilance conniiittco wailed ttpuii one of our yood eitixena and gave him notice to rjuil the town in a few hours , or ho would receive a vK-it from Jndjjo 1/ynoh , " lo our great discredit ns a peaceable and Jaw- abiding community , do take this course to refute the slander heaped upon the people. Vi'n do therefore , hereby publish lo the world , that to our knowledge there is no vigilance committee and never has been one in the Minlliwoit part of Ne- bra-.ka , and that our citi/ens are jieace- able , law-abiding and clmrcii-going jmo- pie , and Unit every man is secant ill his jior.sdii . and property , except ho be de prived of tliu iniei l\ . due jinjeis > , of law. And we I'lirilii-rniDiv Mnto that Mr. , Itiinks , Itio tittorney mentioned in > aid re- , port. MUCH ho has rcsiilud in mir midst , ' which is about n year and a lull , has ( In- ported liiniieti as a geiitluman , anil iruin our jiui-soiial doid.ngs with him wo lind ; him lo bu a in in of honor and integrity. And that wt > bebovo llit't ' the notice and , report was the work of an individual lor ] iernomil spite and to injure bun in bis character and bii.s.ruisK , ami also to roilcoL niitl.iwry njon iti as n ] > oplo. il. \ \ . fjtrunl , county jml.o nnd UniU'd .Status eommUs.oiiur ; ( J. V. Hiintur , cuniiM-Uor at law ; < / . \V. Wray , deputy hhnrill' ; K L. J'erry , county clerk ; A. I ) . King , c.itfldcr jlne.neuek bounty Hank ; A. li. 1 uting , county triiit-nirci' ; ( ' ( i. Crews , ( liipiiU uliri ; 1- . ili-rt Uifley , pabliaher Jtevellli ! ; 1) . .U. Itunmlicl , liarih\il'u nie.r- chniit : S. I' . .Solomon , publisher Sun ; I' . II. ISiMottK , j\I. J ) . ; C. A. l'.irri = h , city iiiar.sli.il ; Jl.V. . Diivunpori > V Co. , gmicntJ niiiiviuinu ; ) . II. tinnier , Jmi'dwni'u mer- cbaiit ; lj.-i ) . C'.irriinrron , county survcior ; K. K. C.'npp * , drug i't ; htranl iV Dyur , real estate ngento ; It. M. Vasiluu , conm ! ' ; il. U' . D.ivunport , oliainnaii cnininU'iomir.v , Kd. li.vun , city \ . .Junn Douglas , slock ileiiliir ; J.orcnxo M.UT , larnier ; N. Atwood , Al. I ) . ; Frank Kledc ! ; , bl.icksmith and /-uhool ' director ; I1' . 1)1 ) J'ilnuy , tfiijierintiMidi nt ucliooli ( ideot ) ; ( i.V. . Daniels , general morclinnt ; U' . 11. 'I ritcw , murchant ; , lohn Dul.iy , cattli ) bii ine.sV. ; \ . / . T.ijli'irep - ri.soiilativu i'nty-Bixth district ; \ \ . C. Ituljurd , lumber and coal , Treiiton and ( ! | > 'I'tsuir \\'arner \ iV ( 'lialiinaii JiVc-rj .STATI : ui Ni.ii\hi\ ; ; , i JlitcliC'irk Coiimv , i [ 1 , It. It. l'i rii , louiuj clejj , uf .in I county , hereby certify that I am wrll iiritiiined ] : ( witli the individuals nnd fin > - . who Iiavo signed the above nnd fen > gnn > nnd know from personal knowledri' ; ' encli Is engaged in the olllce , i > rof. s calling or business as set opposit" t , nnme.s respectively. Witness my hand and the seal > f t [ t/O connlv ' , this S'2il day ot I' . . ber , l' - . . H. L. I'r.Knv , roiinty n r. TIM3 WOOD rivju : VAMIV. : A Uloli Acflenlliiral Uecbni nm I'rosjroTtttiH People. Loin , ( "lister Co. , Xob. , T > oe. 21 [ i repondenee of tbo llii.1 : : It mny not well known that this locality , 1 in Wood lllver Valley , in Ihe above roir is one of Ihu linest sections of the fit It is very thickly settled up with a n class of eastern people , mostly fn Illinois , Ohio , and in fnet nil parts of t east. There Is very little vacant lati ! left. Most of thn country is in n line SHM of cultivation. The people are all in goml fhnpo linnncinlly , plenty of everything , tlie very best modern machinery , f'ull\ , as good as is used in any uf the eastern states. We need very mneli a murk 't. ' Wis nro tributary to the Knion 1'nellle railroad , and they lake just one-half of all we ship to get it lo Omaha , l-'very day I can look from any part of mv t'arin au'd sec from ten to twenty heavy laden wagons , pulling out freight. We have lo go thirly-livi ) miles to market , go to either I'hiin ( 'reek or Co.ndel . weluno f-oine fine supply stores in ihV country. I'nslofllees and mails nre mailers very promptly looked after , we get from twr lo four mails per week. We gel your very worthy paper -each week- I liienn the "Weekly HKIJ. " I want to sax to jou -that ill the last issue of the Ih.i. 'the ir.lh inst , you spoKe of Senator A'an Wyek being returned ID the Semite I am a full grown democrat of full age , and can assure you that Van Wyek b the man , irrespective of parly ! Very respectfully , JUcI ) . I'rmiusAi.n. Uniloc Two KlnitM. iVthintu ( ( in. ) Constitution : The civil war was such n big thing , it lusted so long , and covered such a vnsl expanse of territory , that , it was nn easy mat for for n , man to light in both armies , nnd oseupo detection and pimHmieul as a deserter. A few mouths before ( ieorgin see-cded a bright young New Knglnnder settled in one of our country towns. Hi * northern birth cause ; ! him to be suspected , and on Ibis account he was prob ably morn outspoken in the expression of secession sentiments than he would have been under other circum stances. The state went out of the union , the trouble commenced in earnest , and volunteer companies began lo orgnmxo nnd go to the iront. Our New England friend felt that the pressure of public opinion was too strong lo be withstood. It wns linrd to light his own people , but if lie did not become a confederate sol dier , the people were liable in some hour of mail excitement lo lynch him. So he donned a suit of gray nnd trudged oil'to Virginia with a musket on his shoulder. The unwilling volunteer stood camp life very well , lie bole his pirl : manfully in many a skirmish and battle , and in the course of time was made n lieutenant , lip came very near going through Ihe war without a spot on his- record , but in a fatal moment ho yielded to lemptalion and disgraced himself and bis uniform. If was u cold wist , day in April , lSfi5. The lieutenant had become separated from his command on HID march. lie lo.st his way and threw himself on tlio wetground' completely worn out. His physical weakness depressed his mind , and ho gave himself up to a lit of despon dency. A Hood of bitter thoughts rii.shed over linn. Why slionlel he , an alien , risk his life in defence of n , people who haled him. Why should he struggle on , lie knew not , Imw nrmy years longer , lighting against his kinsmen nnd friends ! Following an impulse which seemed irresistible , lie ro n lo his feet and set his face in the direction of the I'Vdurnl lines. Before nightfall he was in the camp of the enemy. The poor fellow told hi.s story nftnnvnrd with mournful pathos , lie .snid that the federals wanted to treat him as a spy. When they rofiis-ed lo believe bis tale of desertion ho oll'ercd to volunteer as u proof of his good fntih. The oiler was accepted. He got into a blue uniform , and found ItiniFolf once more in active service. Two days Inter General Leo surrendered at Appomnltox. In another month thn deserter was mustered out. The man was in a qimndry. lie dnred not go back lo his New England home. 'J'he people there nil knew he had been in Iho eonfedernte nrmy. On the other hand ho could not go to ( Jeorgia , where lie would be denounced as a spy and a deserter. lie drifted to Hoston , and there ho narrowly escaped getting into prison. His tongue got him into the trouble. He romnrUe-el to a lady til his boarding house that he would ralher lie in an honored coufeder..tt ) grave down in Dixie than own half of Itos-ton. The lady was furious. She reported the con versation lo tlio jjrovosl marshal , and Hint ollicer sent , n iile of men lo march Iho do-sorter to bis olllco. The unfortunate man unbo.soined himself to the marshal , concealing nothing. Ho admitted using tlio langiingu reported , and said that it relleetccl Ins state of mind. If he had held out against temptation two days longer , ho could have returned lo ( ieor- gin with a proud record as a tried unit trim eonfedc.rnle. As it wax ho felt him self nn outcast , with no country , no ling , no comrades , nothing but n basted char acter. The provost marshal was u flcnsibloinnn. He listened in silence , gave hi.s prisoner a cigar , nnd Btiidi "Von may go , bu don't talk Unit way any more.1 SoniidininR this follower of the two lings pascs through ( Jeovgln on n busi ness trip. Ho never hunts up nny of Ins old cx-Conl'c.dernto comrades. Oecnvoii- filli he linds himself in a crowd wlu < ru they nro till tollm" war rciiiin.M-encos , As eon as be can lie ijuietly retiriM. Ho lias no war htories to tell. During iv "iit years this man has don < > f.iirly well n a business way. lint prosperity does not satisfy him. ' Ho scorns to Im under the .hiidow of that disgraceful April day in 'I ! , " ) . lie is nlmet't n niKiioiuaiiiac on HUH subject , iind to-day ho would fciye up bin I-I'o , his family , ami over\thing if he -ould In i resting in one of Iho graven in nir conmlry under the slmiluw of the ciilViieratd monument. What an in- olitrnblo lorluru Miuh nn c..i.Hence must Im ! EEZEV'SNEEZE ! . . .iTl/i ! ! : iiiilll your lieml 6ucm iinul ) lu llyoir ; un til ) < nir iiu.1 ! ami uyits ills- rico c\i < ' " , lvii eiiuiil ] | . of Hun , iriituiliw. tvil- Mm I : mini jour licnd iii-hi h , inn uli iniil tlnimt iaivljuil.iiu'l ' liliieiilHt tuver H'SLM. * & Ai * In-ill. 'J'nh ii mi Acute i'\'filKC siK.CniiuTli. . mi I is in-iaiilly , - ' , \ /\-IsTs'l * - | ( > | | iifi ij hy u hllijrlc ejosu , imil | > eri"iiimly ; curt I tiy im > bnltlo uf KAMOIIU'S lUoit.Aii CUIIK fou ' 4TUIIIII , omulfcte Treatment with lnltaler ( 81,00 , Om > Ixittlu Itiieliiid I'mw. ono box CummiHl Solvent , imil one lininovix ! inliule-i- nue | ju"c. ! IUK , inuy now lui liiul ol ull ilruwi > t KJI-.UJ. | ftor HtNioim's ItAlU" AI. I't in : . 'Iliii inily iiti- < jiilii | hjifolllc wu know of" Hul. 'Tniii'K. " 'I'liLi lii l wu buvii louiiU jnulii'o- lm ol nulTii-lii . " ( Kcv. Or. Wliruln , llo / . . \fler a loutr ti-iivielo ullli Ciiliirrli , tlio lii'u- ' l. i"l'lt > . liu ( e > i > iii | ( ie < l. " I llnv. B. W. Meim'O'i , / > Vl-llllrl.'il , I'll. "I IliUIlllltlOIIIKl II ( lltH'J Ilillt t dlil noi ri'llevu nt onoo. " ( .AnUivw IMU , Man * Roller Druk and Clisniical Co. , Boston , AOj Ll'tll III V AM I 1-HlN I'l INI HI IHU UJPiE. ! . urn , iiiiriiml. vliiiut an I lnl.ii I . f . 'ffti ullilnt'i to I'aln unit lullu..mi i n VI fin I 'D'liiklilnu1 ' lltitiinni'ii * . N'in-iii u , 5rWy ! " 1 ' " ' ' SiKi't'-o ' MIIIIH imil \ . u > B ' -i-'C Arjjl'mii , iu li > iuuiv. AlUr .i' i.-ti , ,