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Atlanta Constitution: Thursday, December 11, 1890 - Page 2

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   Atlanta Constitution, The (Newspaper) - December 11, 1890, Atlanta, Georgia                               THE CONSTITUTION: ATLANTA, GA.. THTRSDAY, DECEMBER 11, I89O. -TEN PAGES. PABNELL IN DUSfrDf. ir ixstEirsxs or ms aoxos. THE COUNTRY CLEARLY WITH HIM Be Delivers n Vigorous Speech in the tnnda, in He Boldly Asserts the Justice of Hia Caute. DUBLIN, December Parnell arrived at Kingston early this morning. A body guard of 200 of his supporters, the Parnell leadership committee and other deputa- tions, who had traveled from Dublin on a special train, were on the pier to receive him'. Tho members of Parnell's pay were loudly cheered as down the gong plank. Timothy Healy, Maurice Healy and Patrick Joseph Kenncy, opponents of Parnell, traveled in the same boat with the Parnelli- tes from Holyhead. AB they came ashore, they were subjected to hostile demonstrations by the crowd on the pier, whilo there vrere shouts for mingled with cheers for Mrs. O'Shea. Par- nell, accompanied hy Campbell, his private secretary, was cho last person to quit the boat. THE PEOPLE CHKER HIM. As ho proceeded to the waiting train, the crowd enthusiastic in their demon- strations, aint he was cheered again and again. A number of addresses were presented to him, in reply to which he expressed his thanks for She welcome that had been extended to liim. Ho said lio ilitl not fear tho result of the fight he had undertaken. He had never led the Irish parry wrong in the past, and would not do so in the future. The train then hauled oat from the station, and after a short run ar- rived in Dublin, whtii-e a large crowd had as- sembled iu and about the station to 'welcome Parnell. As sotm a.s the train caine to a stand- still, Timothy Jlealy hurriedly descended from the coach, entered :i cab and drove away. He was recognized by thu crowd, however, before lie reached' tho cab. and ivas greeted with yroaus and shouts of "Chief Justice Healy." IXtAWX BY THIS PEOPLK. 'Hie crowd was ?o dense that Parnell, with difficulty, made his way through, it. Finally Le reached a cab, which ho entered with Joseph E, Kenney. The crowd surrounded the cab, unharnessed the horse and then Pamell's enthusiastic admirers drew tho cab through tho dark streets until they reached Kenney's houae, Xo. 15 Rutland square, oust. As the cab was rolled along the streets the crowd followed, singing "God Savo Ireland." The pace was quick, and gave active exercise to the doxeii stalward police- men who followed tbe cabs. Upon his arrival at Kenney's house Mr. Parnell made a brief speech to the crowd that had accompanied him there. SCENES OK TIIR WAY. The town clerk at Kingstown presented Mr. Parnell with an address expressing admiration for his resolute resistance of the insolent die- latioii of Gladstone and assuring him ot sup- port in his "noble work." The nddress con- tained this declaration: "The people will not :iccont any home rule scheme not giving to the people tho full control of the police and power to settle the land question." In his speech, made upon bis arrival at Kenney's house, to those who had escorted liim, Mr. Parnell suid he was con Aden t that, with tho youth of Ireland on his side, he would win, and that the common sense judgment of the Irish people would rally in the true path and refuse to allow tho country to be dictated io by any man, however eminent. The Parnell leadership committee during tho clay presented jVlr. Parnell with an address, emphasizing in the strongest manner tbe con- demnation of the miserable and contemptible position the seceders bad assumed. It said they had belied their own utterances, had boon false to their pledges of fealty and their con- stituents, and had ignored tlie principles with which, under Parnell's guidance, tliey had achieved the only success over resulting to them from parliamentary action. THE ANTI-FAKNKLLJTES. Steps have been taken here to form a cen- tral body, to be called the national committee, in support of the section of tho Irish parliamentary party. Clergymen ahd members of the National League will be eligible for membership. Tem- porary rooms have been secured on Dames street for the use of the committee. The Mansion House Keception. Mr. Parnell was in consultation with bis supporters during the greater part of the day. At 7 o'clock in the evening he left Kenny's residence, and proceeded to the Mansion house where tbe procession was to form. There tbe crush and the enthusiasm were so great that Parnell and his companions found much difficulty in, reaching the door. The crowd was so enormous, and the people were MI tightly packed and wedged in together that the organisers of the parade found it a most laborious task to get tbe various societies and other bodies into line. Ultimately, when jiearly an hoar had been consumed in tho work of forming the procession, a start -was iiuule amid the crash of a score of brass bands and the waving of blazing torches. Mr. Par- noil rode in, the lord mayor's carriage the head of Tho line. Just as tho proces- sion started, a score of enthusiastic men quickly unharnessed the horses and took their places, dragging the carriage the whole way to the rotunda. Mr. Parnell received an ovation, all along tbe route, and when tbo hall reached be again experienced tho greatest difficulty in making his way to the entrance. The hall had been' packed almost to suffoca- tion for an hour previous to the arrival of the procession. "When JSlr. Parnell finally man- aged to got inside, he found it impossible to reach the platform in any way other than on that my retirement was necessary I should hare under auspices of the British democracy and hastened to consult injr comrades, rescue Irish people. THE them from the impossible position in which they placed themselves frv the Leinater resolution." He proceeded to refer cynically to Glad- stone's talk of resigning. He reminded them tbat Gladstone, in 1880, carried the weight of home rule single-handed against every opposi- tion. He said: We were amazed at his strength and courage. His herculean feat convinced UB There that he was tho man to settle the great Irish question. Wo came before you on tliat platform, hut in coming surrender our independence. [Louci J _________, APPEAL. The manifesto concludes thus: lasue we submit to you is one upon which the fortunes of our coun- try must depend. May God defend tho right. There are forty-seven signatures attached to the manifesto, headed by that of Justin McCarthy. THE UNITED 'Tis because of this that this great statesman and unrivaled leader of his own people, asks you ti> surrender your independence and depose your leader. der y We are here today to say to Gladstone We respect yon iii your position weacknowleilge A. Sensational Incident In Irish News- paper Office. DUBLIN, December newspaper. United Ireland, -bas just got into' trouble through its persistent advocacy of the retire- 1 of Parnell. 3tlr. Parnell is one of the hibited on so many diverse and great tiie sh the pl onlda rs tho crowd, and he passed to the stage over the heads of the reporters, the iiudienca pressing forward, sweeping aside the towards und clambering upon the platform alter him. The cheering which began when he entered the liall was Kept up for several minutes, dur- ing wliicb Messrs Keiisey and Campbell, the two Redmonds, and others, forced their way TO she platform. When the tumnlt subsided, tlie lord mayor was installed in the chair and a -vote of confidence iu Mr. Parnell passed amid great enthusiasm. MB. PABXELL'S SPKECH. There was another burst of cheering as Mr. Parnell arose to address the audience. He said: i have been accused of absence from the field of battle, but I' did not inccn'd to plead tonight cither excuses or reasons, believing that you, hav- ing conildence in me. would not put me toauch :ui ucdeiil, but take me for what you have known me i-f be, and for what, please God, I will prove niv- hiilf to be in the fate of Ireland and mv fellow countrymen, [fjoud cheers.] Then: is necu at the present crisis for discriml- narion and judgment against Irishmen. Well, I invite them. It is said that I was absent from the jigfat. Ah, gentlenuu, when Wellington retirrd to his winter quarters within the Hues at Torres Vedras, his oillcera didn't seek shelter around his ueck. [Cheers.] A CO3IPABISOX OH Attrxt! K. easy to make excuses for and de- the day come for by battlefields, hut we decline to f ueeiwith yon; we decline to surrender to you the fndeuendence which has produced in you the mind in which you are today, and continue till it liaa produced the fruition of our hopes. [Cheers.] THE GKAJSD OLD MAX. There is one distinction between the grand old man, for lie is a grand old man. and his colleagues. '.Tis the distinction, between the tail wagging tne head, and vice versa. (Laughter.) And tho message that Ireland sends back to the grand old man, ia thin: "Ilcsumo your place as leader oE your party, back np your legitimate authority, and when you have put yourself m po- sition 01 an independent leader, such aa ours is, then, and not till then, will we allow our leader to treat with you upon these equal terms which alone can assure lasting, possible aud permanent set- tlement." [cheers.] INDULGED IK. Mr. Parnell made a sarcastic reference to the promises of the English money to start an anti-Parnell paper, and declared that when they measured the depth of the purses of Labouchere and Professor Stuart, they would bo in a position to estimate the magnitude of their opponents' forces. Mr. Parnell continued his speecb by saving that if the movement against him was honest, Le would yield immediately. "But." be said, "it is a movement of hypoc- risy, for tho man whose home rule is skin deep, but whoso hatred of Ireland is not skin duep. Tho main features of the movement are an aberration of judgment and invincible ignorance. It depends on one-sided testimony. "TUU OTHEK SIDE." Do you think there in no other side. [Cheers.] I need not dwell cm my defense; it will be known i-ome day. [Prolonged cheering and waving of 1 could not uome amount you and look vou in the face tonight unless i knew that there was another side to the question, and tliat would be content to wait before deciding tliat ,-iwoithya-s lam, [Cries of am too uu- wortliy to walk with you even In sight oE the >romUed land, which, please God, I will enter fith you. [Cries of JLAXID jiNJ> EVICTION QUESTIONS. The remainder of Mr. Paruell's unusually vigorous speech was devoted to the land and eviction questions, and was a repetition of his Former opinions. lie then delivered a twenty minute speech at an overflow meeting in tho concert hall, and followed, this with an address from the balcony to an immense crowd outside. At the conclusion of the speeches Parnell proceeded to the National Club, escorted, by a largo torch-light proces- (ion, headed by bands of music and cheered jy the throng which lined the route. Here, from a window, ho made another speech, with which ho closed tho memorable day. 3IR. HEALY HOOTED. Mr. Healy on three occasions was hooted in the streets today. The last time he tried to address the people, when tho crowd made a rush for him, hustling aim. around and smash- ing his hat down over his eyes. .A. man named Moran was arrested for assaulting Healy with a slick. The only discordant event of the ovation to Parnell emanated from a compact group of students near the Bank of Ireland, who sang Save tbe as.Paniell passed, for which performance they were chaffed by the crowd. Mr- Parnell devoted several hours today to effecting a reorganization of the National League- Several deputations waited upon him during tbe day and reiterated their determina- tion to remain firm in bis support. A SUMHART OF IRISU OPINION. The following is a summary of Irish opinion, as expressed by resolutions adopted by officials and organizations up to date: Boards of town Parnell, 15; against Paruell, 8. Boards of poor law 18; against, 3. National league branches and registration 78; against, 72. Trade and labor 14; against none. Other 50; against 5. Public against '25. At Waterford today an ope'ii air demonstra- tion was hold, during which Timothy Healy was burned in effigy amid cheera for ParnelL MCCARTHY'S MANIFESTO. ers Give Their Reasons Opposing Farnell. for 1 do not plead sickness, though God .knows it was not the time when I was crippled .a health and strength, and felt doubtful whether December anti-Parpell iriembersof the Irish parliamentary party have issued their promised manifesto to tho Irish people. In this they eay: Feeling hound to protect our country's cause, at whatever personal sacntice, we found ouraclves under the sad necessity of terminating Parnell's leadership. It would have been easier to have left him undisturbed, but such a course would e left every man of us a traitor to his country. Parnell, disregarding our appeals to re- member his country, evinced an ill-judged determination to maintain his untenable posi- threatening to pluugelrelitnd into a con- flict which may overwhelm her, and cauae her present fair prospects to disappear forever. It is tho duty of Irishmen, now, irrespective of all consideration of feelings, either for ParnelL or those dineringfrom him, to adopt a course that will tend tojsave Ireland from destruction." After detailing various reasons for tbeir action, the signers of the manifesto add that whatever judgement Ireland may pass on the manifesto, her course hangs on the issue, and the signers will abide by that judgment, they being the nation's servants. THE CHARGES AGANST PAKHELL. They enumerate charges against Parnell as follows: l. He speaks as if he had been the injured party whereas he alone ia responsible lor tho present deplorable situation. '2.. He pledges himself to repel the charges in connection with the O'Shca case, but when the time cajne this he remained silent. S 3, He docs not hesitate to renounce and de- nounce the multitudes of Knglish friends of Irish liberty as JGiiirlisli wolves. 4. But the English wolves ami the Irinb bishops express the same opinion ol Parnell, and he can- not mend matters by calling them nicknames. 5. The reminder oC the re-election was the most ungenerous taunt ever uttered. The plTort to sustain wiilinuc playing Ireland false ia made the cause of attack, whereas it ought to be a vindication. Tbe signers' position be'ore Ireland is   whichrests with the Irish nation, is 'Lose all for Parnell, or wiu all without Mm.' Home rule with Gladstone is safe." The signers say they refuse to abandon Gladstone for Parnell, or to insist on the lib- eral leaders re veal ins his plans for home rule, which action, they would be foolishly to give an advantage to Ireland's enemies. The signers refuse to believe that Gladstone de- sired to dictate. He was bound to publish his conviction that the retention of Parnoll in the leadership of the Irish party would wreck home rule. Why should a man of eighty-one waste the brief remnant of his life in a strug- gle foredoomed to failure Tbe signers offered Paruell the opportunity of temporary retirement, with the view to his eventual reinstatement, but it never gave the faintest chance of sett ement. His fatal manifesto was an appeal to hatred between the mutiny fcnes ot more vindictive, disgraceful and cuwanHv- (.cries of than ever was called upon to lace. Ah, yes; they bjiit their time. They thought 1 was dead, and that they might play around my corpse, and divert the JnfeJi nation from the true issues involved without reckoning with yon and me, and taking into account tho undying reso- lution of our race that when they found a true man, they would stand by Mm, and. he by them WHO MADE TBK CRISIS? see ,ho did we snail tnow to affix the stain tech to mo. I would i man whose heart ia who is anxious to meet objections ot the anxious, present waa raftisea tho opportunity Gladstone nine days after heLeinster meeting bef people of Great Briean and Ireland, and makes impossible for him. hereafter to co- operate with the liberal party. The signers never deserted Parnell, but be them, and the honor of Ireland Is safe in their hands through good or evil fortune. The signers of the manifesto pledge them- aelves to remain an independent party, that Uuatuig the final victory toe tha The Trouble Proves to Have Been of Slight Character. BIRMINGHAM, Ala., December 10. The trouble at Blue Creek coal mines laat night was not serious. Tho fifty officers who rushed down hero on a special train found little to do. Three members of the Mine Workers' Union had gone to Bine Creek to address the strikera, and urge them not to return to work. The men refused to leave _wben ordered to do so fey the company's officers, and that seemed to have frightened the officers into believing that a riot was threatened. Four men, who had been making speeches to the strikers, were ar- reated and brought to this city. They were placed under bonds, on charges of trespass and enticing laborers. All is quiet at the mines The Loon Bill Passed. PARIS, December 10. Tbechamberof depu- ties today passed the new loan bill -by a vote to 199. The customs committee has de- cided to maintain the duty on castings and raw and forged iron, and to exempt orea. Advice to the Aged. Are brings infirmities, Kisb bowefi, weult and blBdo 3cr iorpid liver. Ms Pills TOPEKA, Kan a., December yfo national gathering has been watched with deeper interest by tfce people of Kansas than tlie National Farmers' Alliance meeting re- cently held at Ocala, Fia. Ordinarily such a meeting would have at- tracted very little attention from the average Kansas republican politician, but in the light of tbo recent political upheaval, when five oat of seven congressmen and three-fourths of the legislature down before the alliance tornado which swept over the Kansas prairies, is it to be wondered at tbat the men 'who have run the politics of thin state for a quarter of a century on the preju- dice and bloody-shirt issue should be watchful of a force in the politics of today which has wiped out the boasted republican majority Such a campaign was never before witnessed in Kansas. Ordin- arily the bloody ehirt and sectionalism were the weapons used when members of the 6, O. P. became unmanageable and threatened re- volt, but in this year of grace 1890, they would not work. Tbe toilers upon the prairies of JKansas were reading and thinking they were appealing to the party in power for relief and demanding that a few manufacturers of New England should not be protected at ttie expense of the men who created the wealth of this country. A THINKING CAMPAIGN. It was a reading and thinking campaign. Men were studying the economic questions for themselves, and all the efforts to divide and distract the membership of the alliance proved futile. The republican press of the state denounced the alliance as a southern democratic scheme, tinctured with rpbel democracy, and officered by ex-confed- erates, but that did no good. Republicans were appealed to, and urged to forsake the alliance and stand with the men who fought for a united country, but they declined the proffered advice and remained in the alliance. Ex-union soldiers were shown that they were aiding and abetting the very men who bad tried to destroy the union in tbe perilous days of '61 and '5, but they were not moved by prejudice or by tbe sway- ing of the bloody shirt. They were in the alli- ance to stay and they did stay. Sixty thousand stayed and voted the alliance ticket. REPUBLICAN DKSPEHATIOX. effort was spared by the leaders of the re- publican party to break the force of the alliance when the campaign opened, but they were vain and fruitless. Thousands of republicans went into the alliance hold it level" pre- vent any harm, to their party bnt nine out of ten remained and voted with their brethren. When tbe alliance was spreading over the state last March, the republican managers in the.variotts county seats advised their trusted lieutenants in the several townships, who had always "brought up their sections" for con- ventions as requested, to go into the alliance and see that no republican go astray. The lieutentants generally acted upon the advice of the county bosses, but very few of them aver returned to vote the republican ticket Asi de from the socia 1 at tra ction of the alliance, they found that they had been manipulated by ring politicians, and they de- cided to join heart and hand with, their neigh- bors and assist them in tbe great reform for the agricntural classes. THE FIGHT AGAINST INX3ALLS. The great fight made by the alliance was against John J. lugalls. The speakers charged him with working and vot ing street tbe gamblers interest of "Wall and of keeping etrie effect on tbo bowels. Elvlnc natur- al without slruJniUK m piping-, and ABTINCr VIGOR to tbe bladder and HTM. adapted to aid or alive sectionalism to the exclusion of all ques- tions in which the farmers of Kansas are in- terested. With the exception of a half dozen conventions, every candidate nominated by tbe people's party for the legislature stood upon an auti-Ingalls platform, and out of a total of 125 members the alliance elected ninety-one. The state senate holds over and is com- posed of forty senators, thirty-nine of whom are republicans. On joint ballot eighty-three elects, so the alliance has a clear majority of eight over all, enough to secure the defeat of John J. In galls. WHO WILL SUCCEED Hill? Who will succeed Ingalls? is tho question. Undoubtedly John F. Willits is the leading candidate. He has now forty-eight votes pledged to him. His election as national lec- turer of the alliance has given him additional p estige. He led tho fight in the recent con- test, and was the people's candidate for gov- ernor, lacking only votes of an election. The machinery of the people's party is for him. Chairman Chase, of the state central committee, is confident of his election and believes he will. be tbe caucus nominee. Willits is a farmer and has seived one term in the state legislature as a republican. Five years ago be left the party and has since affiliated with the greenback party. Judge W. A. Poffer, editor of The Kansas Farmer, is also a candidate and has nineteen i votes pledged to him for senator. He is prob- ably the best posted man on the tariff in Kan- sas, and until one year ago was a protection republican. Recently he has renounced his former ideas, and is now a firm advocate oJ tariff reform. Another active candidate for the senate is General John H. Rice, of Fort Scott, and un- til the present summer the editor of The Moni- tor, a leading republican newspaper. Kice came to Kansas at the close of the war from Atlanta, where lie was engaged for several years in compiling and publishing a "Confederate States Geography." In 1888 he took on active part in the campaign, stnmpinK the state for Harrison and Morton. At the close of the campaign he became a candidate for collector of internal revenue for the dis- trict of Kansas, but failed through the efforts of Senator Ingalls to get that position He at once renounced his republicanism, joined the alliance and was nominated as its candidate for the legislature on an anti-Ingallft [ilatform. His son, W. M. Rice, was nominated is his competitor by the republicans and was elected by twenty-seven majority over tlie father. Rice's support will be insignifi- cant because tlie people believe ho is fighting [usralls for personal reasons, P. P. Elder, of Ottawa, and Professor Canfield, of the state university, have been mentioned for senator, but they will not be in ,he race. WILLETS SEEMS TO BE THE MAS'. Whoever is nominated by the alliance will he supported by all the members, and in tho opinion of the best informed ot all iartics tbat man is John F. Willits, of Jeffre- on county. Codtlng of a cocking main on n extensive scale, located in tlie vicinity of the ummy line shops, were aiioat in the city yester- ay. Just who furnished the chickens or exactly vhere the fighting was done could not be learned, t is pretty certain, however, that there waa hicken fighting and a good deal of it somewhere the vicinity of Atlanta yesterday. The police id not catch an and as far as known the sport j i joyed the fun unmolested._____ We have the largest Sewelrjr factory in the south and can furnish on short notice new, unique and riginal designs in diamond mountings; also have immense btock of loose and mounted diamonds. Maier tfc Berkele, 93 Whitehall street. fe Second Baptist Chorcli at Auction. The auction sale of the Second Baptist church building, at auction by AVelch Torman, on Frt- day, at 12 o'clock noon, will attract the attention of contractors and builders generally. Thin building contains a-larfre amount of build- Ine material, and -will po doubt tell at M will iaaurv a splendid bargain to ona who CM use tacn material. AN ARMED MOB ABDUCTS A LITTLE GIKZ XXCAXHOLI. COUXTTC. A Runaway Marriage Kesults Unhappily. The Friends of tlie Husband Steal the Child from the mother's People. CAEROLI.TOK, Ga., December rather sad case of kidnaping oc- curred in the ninth district of. this county about sixteen miles northwest of Carrollton, Sunday nigbt about midnight. THH STORY TOLD. About aeven years ago Charlie Bonnefiold and Epsey Lewis were married. Their mar- riage proved not to bo a happy one, and after a few months tney were separated. An heir, a son, was born to them, and it is this boy that is exciting its denizens of the ninth district of Corroll county now. After the separation of Charlie Bonnefield and his wife, Charlie went to his father's, Zack Bonnefield, and bis wife, Epsey, went to her father's, Bill Lewis. This child has been a bone'of contention between the Bonnefiold family and the Lewis family for tbe last six years. The Lewis family had the child in possession, and tbe Bonnenelds took it with a writ of habeas corpus, and Judge Brown, the ordinary, awarded tbe child to its grandfather, Bill Lewis, who has kept its child since. THE. ATTEMPTED ABDUCTION. Sunday evening, about sundown, some twelve or fifteen men, among whom were a number of the Bonnefields, went to Lewis's and made an attempt to get tbe child, but Mrs. Lewis and her daughter, after a hard fight, gained the possession, bnt not till after nearly all their clothing had been torn from Ahem. Mr. Bill Lewis and his son in the mean- time came up with their gun and pistole, and there caine very near being a regular war, Lewis got away with the child, but not to keep it very long. THE TAKEN. So, about 11 o'clock Sundaynight .about fifty men, well armed, went back to Lewis's bouse, burst open the door and took the child away. Lewis's family and two more were there, but stood dumb in the face of shining pistols, bowie knives, shotguns, etc. Bill Lewis came to Carrollton today and swore out warrants for about-twenty men for kidnaping, riot and assault. The defendants live just over tbe line in Kandolph county, Alabama. The Natural Carlsbad Sprudel Salt. This salt (in powder form) is obtained -T oratitm of the Sprudel Spring at constipation (temporary or hiull obesity, dyspepsia, clironk-catarrhof rheumatic or gouty ;ilTec.tion, anfl alt meuttf of the stomach, it is a more remedy than any other in nature or i mcdicu. r Carlsbad Sprudel is not a mere purgative, it is an altcrati' constitutional remedy. There is nothini Rood when you i-an outain the genuine i article. not lm imposed upon fay unsi dealers. The genuine umst have the sir WORTH ITS WEIGHT "Mothers' is worth its we'tf gold. My wife suffered more in with either of hep other children than did altogether with her last, used four bottles of is a blessing to expectant customer. HENDERSON Having used two bottles my sixth chin waa born -with no pain lira. L. O. Vaughon, Sheridan relievos much Mrs. M. M. Browstor. i Sent bj" cxprcsi on receipt of Sold by all druggiste. Book to mothers UEADFIEU) Co.. Atlanta, The 'World's New Home Opened. NEW YORK, December mammoth Pulitzer building, tbo new home of The 2iew YorkgWorld, was formally opened tonight, with a full dress reception, which was attended by many senators, congressmen and governors of tbe states and people of prominence from near and far. Every window was lit up and from the roof, away up over the heads of the crowd, fireworks added brilliancy to the spectacle. The First Application of the Lymph. NEW YOHK, December first appli- cation of Dr. Koch's Ivmph in this city was made this morning Dr. Francis P. Kinni- cutt, tbe attending physician at St. .Luke's hospital. The patient was a woman affected with tuberculosis. Dr. Kinnicutt will use lymph, on other patients tomorrow. Dr. Abra- ham Jacobi, who also has some of Dr. Koch's lymph, will use it at Mount Sinai hospital to- "We Want the Earttj? PTTTSBTJBG, December K. democrat, baa given notice that ho will con- test tbe election of Alex Stewart, republican, in tbe twenty-fourth congressional district. He alleges illegal votes were cast against him. The Telephone for Thornacville. THOMASvinirS, Ga., December movement is now being made to put in a telephone exchange inThomasville. The necessary number of subscribers will no doubt be secured. The New Capital Located, tTTHRiE, O. T., December coun- cil today passed tbe corrected house bill locat- ing tbe temporary capital at King Fisher. Now tbe question is will Governor Steele ap- prove the bill. Captain Ga., December Captain John W. Clark, of the "Richmond Hussars has resigned. Pressure of business ia assigned for tbe cause. Death from Heart DAVFSOX, December S. Keith, a well-known planter near here, died suddenly in bed this morning of heart disease. A Mississippi Murderer Banged- -lEittDiAN, Miss., December Martin, the jnurderer of "William, Crouch, was executed In tbe jailyard today at o'clock Xo other organs in the human economy form a more important function than the neys. The blood cannot be fcept pure Kidneys are healthy and active. Many a bright intellect has teen cat dow t the full flower of life because tlie neglected, and the blood was thereby permitte become poisoned, and diseased. Every demp> mentof the Kidneys are danger signals, should he promptly heeded and treated. Is a true Kidney Ttfhic, and acts promptly on Kidneys, Bladder and whole Criaary tract. Thousands of testimonials can Ije from those who have tested its virtues. Kead. the Following: "After Iiavine tried x-arious patent__ and also several doctors, 1 commenced the HTL-AKT'S GIN AND uusMiu, and it has glvei results than any other remedy I have wer "I cheerfully recommend it to those in i a reliable Kidney, Bladder and Urinary rfwfc I consider it the best diuretic combination market. T. B. Kid. Greensboro, Gt, Sold hy all druggists. Fcr Horses. Cattle, Shsop, Dogs, aft AND POUZiTSY. COO Paso Book Treatment of AtMl and Chart Sent Free. _ CUBES A. A. (Spinal Meningitis, Milk Fevtr. SJ. Strains, ijaraenenst HheaBUtM C.C. Kasal Discharges. Hots or Onabs, Worms. Concha, HeftVCB, Colic or Bellyache, H. Urinary and Kidney Eraptivo Man J. Diseases of DiffC Single Bottle torer SO doses J. Veterlnarv Cam OH ana Sleaicator, Jar Veterinary Care Gil, Sold by Drneiriats; or Sent and in. any quantity on Keceipt of Price- mnyrpSHEYS' MEDICUTE COn Corner William and John Sts., Sewst Be Sure If you have made up yonr mind to bny Hood's Sarsaparilla do not be induced to take any other. A Boston lady, whose example la worthy imitation, tells her experience below: In one store where I went to buy Hood's Sarsaparilla the clerk tried to induce me buy their own Instead of Hood's; he told me their's would last longer; that I might take it on ten To Get trial; that If I did not like It I need not pay anything, etc. But he could not prevatf on me to change. I told him I had takeo Hood's Sarsaparilla, knew what it was, satisfied with it, and did not want any otber. When I began taking Hood's Sarsaparilla I was feeling real miserable with dyspepsia, and ao weak that at times I could hardly stand. I looked like a person In consump- tion. Hood's Sarsaparilla did me so rnucli good tbat I wonder at myself sometimes, and my friends frequently speak of H." Ms A. GOFF, Terrace Street, Boston. HOMEOPATHIC _________ISPEESFiG No.L In use 30 years. The Narcous Debility, Vital Weatam, And Prostration, from over-work or otwr flpsr viai, or 5 vials and laree vial SOLD BT DRUGGETS, oreeni; Of Or. William and John mar thur n r mwiayow t TWENTY MILLION DOLLHR51 IORT OF CONTRACT WORK is being advertised in Engineering American Eailway Journal; published tune Bnilding, New York City, and al newsdealers. Price, 12 cent MILL SITE WANTEI I WISH TO CORRESPOND WITH A PABTT0 a city or town in the south Mill or Mill Site to Offer, suitable for the manufacture of bleached goods. There most he good Sarsapariila SHIPPING FACILITIES 21; siifor Prepared by C. I. HOOD i CO., Apotliecarleo, Lowell, Man. IOO Doses One Dollar The last day for paying State and County Tax is December 19th. Pay now and avoid the rush. A. P. STEWART, nov 50-sun tu tbur -L O. F. OO. SSi and Stia. diseases, and every blemish on beaotv-, and defies detec- tion. XthasGtood the test of forty yecjE. and is so harm less we it to be sure it in pro Acc m a de. ccept no coun- terfeit of similar name. Dr. L. A. Saver eaid to a lady of tbe baut- ton fa "A- you ladies wia tine ilusm, I rcconnnend'Gou- fhf barmfi.; of tlif For Mblr by mil Dr'-ifginlH am; in the tT. E-urripr FEBD. T. HOI-KINS. Prop'r. 37 Great JOIUM St.. S. Y. tttnui ton, w o T and suitable water f or b'.cacliine A. C. TV., care Letter Carrier THE LEADERS! B. .WHOLESALE FINE WHISKIES. sold- A very select stock of veand Bourbon Whiskies Rye and Bourbon oh hand. Choice foreign Liquors, etc., a specialty vrttH Correspondence solicited. Bluthenthal Bickartj Marietta St, VSPAPERr   

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