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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (March 12, 1883)
C. II. VAN WYCK. V. S. Senator, NetS. City. '
AI.VIN mrNDKKH, IJ. H. heuator.tHpaba.
K. K. VAI.KNTINK, Krun-WDttt l.Wm Point.
JAM KM W. DAWK.. overa1r. Lincoln.
K. I. WHi ;KN. Secretary of State. - '
IJHS W I.I.K U.S. A (Kit tor. Unsuls.
r. 1. SI I'.tDKVANT, TirMuror, Lincoln.
IV W. ( t KH. hu t. Iutlle Instruction.
A.tl.ttS Al.L, Laud Coiuuilaalouer.
ISAA: WKKS. Jr.. A ttortiey t itM.-rttl.
:. J. NOKI h Warden, of rViilU-utlarr
K. II. I. .'tAlTHKWSON. Supt. IioMb'uU fur
MAXWM.L. Chief Justice. Fremont.
..F.O. K. LA KK, Omaha.
A M AHA I oltR. I.luooln.
trcomd Jtiilitimt Ifitlrht
M. II. Pot: Ml. Judge. IJncoln.
.1. It. Ml" KOI K. I'roseeiitlng-Att'y.
V. '. MlOVi A I. IKK. Clerk Olairict Court.
City Hirtrloi ir.
Joshl'll . VVr.f'KISACII. Mayor.
I l.l.l A M II. I CnlllM;. 'treasurer.
J. I. Ml Ml -., Illy lerk
Wl I.I.K I I l"l I KM. hit. Police Ju-lL'r.
M. A. IIA.:I l;.N. t lly Attorney.
K. K hol.lll.Kl:, I lil I .l Poller.
Y. KI'.oKiH.KII HviTiwr of Mreets .
C. KfF.IIMvK. t hief of Kirn Dept.
IO-r:i'll II. HALL, Ch'n Board of Health.
lit. Ward - .1. .M. S hnelbacher. Wiu. Harold.
'nd ward .'eriy llarlmaii. -I. . Patterson .
ir.l Ward Alva Drew. M H. .Murphy.
Illi Ward ' H. Ii.iWiii. F. I. Lebuhon'.
M IIiMiL, HOAltU.
JKMSK It. - I l!OIK. .1. W. HA UN KM.
V. V. I.KON KI. Wiu. WINTKIUTKKM.
I.H. tilth! MKI.. IMA At: WII.KM.
7WWrr-JNO. W. MARSHALL.
V. If. SY.W K I. L, County Treasurer.
.1 W. .IKN 1 NtiS. County t.lrrk.
.1. V. .loll SMhS, County Judge.
K. W. II VI. Its. Sherltl.
VITS Al.ltlN. Sup'l of Pub. Iustructlou.
;. W. KA I KK1KI.H. County Surveyor.
p. r. f.N coionrr.
i til'.M V OMM1SHIONICUS.
IA.MKS t:H.WFOUl. South Bend Precinct.
WI'l. nil IIAIIDSOS. Mt. Plcarant Precluct.
a. i:. lin n, riuitimoutii
l"a.rtli- having businesa with tbe Couuty
a oininl.Nloners. will find theiu In session the
I list Monday and Tuesday of each month.
no ki or TRAKK.
KKANK t'AKKCIII. President.
.1. A. fONNOK. II KN It Y IttICK, Vic- Prcal
lenf.. W.M. S, WtSIC. Secictarv.
Kit Kit. it::iKK. Treasurer.
i'egiilar meeting of the Board ut the Court
I louse. the Urt TucHday evening of each mouth.
tKHir.lL AM UKPARTCUK OK
I'l. 1TTN1IOIJTU SI A I I.N.
;..top. in. f ts.ooa. in.
...UJ a. III. f KA.S1H.KS. ,3.00 p. U.
...to a. in. i ) . ".
.. in. I 6.Up. lu.
I .(Ml III NOKTIIKKM. 4.i't p. IU
.Kip. III. SOt'TBKK.N. 9.HU. IU
. ..vo a iii. I OMAHA I m-
.....p. III. t 4 25 p. Ill,
.. ( p. III. V. KKUMI WATI U. v.oo a. Ul
1 1. IMJ a III. KAI'TOItWII.LK. 1.00 p. IB
lt-C. 17. I -J-l.
hatkh UAKia:u rou uosiicy
I hi irlT noi exi-eeilinir 15 - - -. 10 ceut
i-r sIS H.i'l n"t eM-eedinj; - - - ISctoM
' 4o - - 20 ceuts
" 40 " " U30 - - 2ft cents
A "innle Monrv Order may include any
.mount lrm one cent to fifty dollar, but
ii.u-t not ciiutam a frartloual part of a cant.
HATKH you I-UdTAUK. ..
t.-t I'lass matter (lettern) S rente per 't ounce,
-.-.i Publisher's rate-) t cu par lb.
id (TraUHient Newppera and
book come under thi clat) I cent per
each '-' ounce,
ilh cla-w (fiiervhamlKe) I cent per ounce.
J. W. Marshall P.M.
B. & M. R.ja.Time Table.
Taking Effect July, 2 1881.
l-O It OMAHA FKOM I'LATTSMOUTU.
leaves 3 :45 a. in. Arrtvet S 0 a. m
t :1i p. in.
3 :4a p. Ul.
M a. m.
: r a. ra.
a : p. in.
t :if . iu.
9 -;u a. .
KKO.M OMAHA KOi: I'LaTTSMOUI H.
l eaven It :l.r a. m. AiriTfs . -.35 a. ui.
7;ixp. in. " :I0p. in.
t; ;.-(.-, p. in. " 7 :3ft p. ni.
K. . AM sr. JUK.
. :.'" a in. " 9 viit a. ni.
"' i. i!i " :50 p. in,
itili THK W1CST.
Leaves t'Utt.suiouth 3 :00 a. in. Arrlvt'4 Un
coln, 11 :15 a. in. ; HastuiKS 4 :M p. ni. ; McCock
lu :0i p. ii'. ! Oenver s :-'0 a. ni.
I.eae- i. :jj p. in ; arrive Lincoln 'J uM p. in.
leaves .-t 9 iSi .i. in. ; Arrtvcs Lincoln I -.lupra
Leaver at S :lu : :n. ; ArriveH at Uncolii 2 :oo
p. in. ; Hai-tiiiis i :mj a. m.
Leaves at 2 :J0 p. m. ; Arriren at Lincoln S :30
p. in. ; lia.stiiiKi - : - : McCook 4 :50 a. n ;
benver 1 :W p. in.
ritoM xhk west.
' Leaves Denver at S :U5 p. in. ; Arrive at Vic
Cook 4 ::oa. in. ; Hasting lo :M a.su. : Lincoln
-MO p. ni. ; fiattniiiouth i Kio p. lu.
Leaves Lincoln 7 a, ta ; arriTe Plattemouth
j Mt a. ni.
Leaves Lincoln at 11 :4ia. iu ; Ariives 5 :30pm
Leave: Hastinga 7 :15 p. iu. ; Arrives Lincoln
9 ;M p. m. : flatlsmoutk :j) a. ni.
leaves utruver o :uu a. ni. ; Arrives jicvuvk
jn. ; Hastings 9 -Jjo p. ui. ; I.lueolu 6 ;45 a..
uo a. ui.
. PROFESSIONAL CAROS.
SMITH A Hi:i0,
ATTOKNF.YH AT LAW. M'lll praclire In all
the Court In the Mate. OHier over Kirrt Na
tional Hank. 4yl
fl.A1TMO:TII - run Oik A.
Ili. A. MALISIII HV,
fu-e oei Suillli. lilac k A t'oV Irui Store.
Flial I'laf K-ulliiry at i-.i-o;i.it'l- rl -. jMy
ti W. CLl'TTKIt.
ID DEJ IDT jC IS T .
111 IhuiuuI Ii. rlirAnka.
tllileeon Main Street over Solomon A Na
. baa's Store. .illy
ii. JifA hi-:, si .
FHYSICIAN and SL'ICtiKO.S. Ollk-e on Main
Street, between Six til ami Movent h, sout h wide
OrSre o.en day ami diKlit
(ni fv t-f n n.
SiM-elal attention Klvru to uI-k;;'.- of women
mid elilldren. 21(f
K. K. I.IVIMM O. .11.
I'll VSICI A.N At Sl It'iKO.S.
OFKICK HOCKS, from in a. in., to 2 p. ni -Knaiululi
f Surgeon for C. S. Petition.
IMC. N. Ml LI. Kit.
V Jl r S I C I A N A N n S C IC IS KO N .
Call he faiuid by CaUin-; t IiH ol'li-i-. i-oruer 7th
and Main ritreetM, in J. II. Wati i ui.i.r- house.
I'LAITM.VIUI.'TII. KKKASK A.
JAM. H. ll.VTIIKUM
ATlllKNKV A I' LAW.
Olllee over Kaker .V AtuoodV store, noiith side
ot Main between bill and ttli stn-el". ltl
j. it. HTiioiii:.
AITOliNKY AT LAW. Will prat-1 ice in a!l
the Courts iu the State.
JUxtrltt AttiHi'iy iidi Xot'iru l'al!ir.
WILL. H. H ISK.
ATIOUNKY AT LAW. Keal Kstate. Fire In
surance and Collect ion Agency. Oillce I'ltlon
block, l'laltsnioiith, Ni-ltiaska. VllinJ
l. II. WHKKLl.It JL CO.
LAW OFF1CK. Keal ltate. Fire and l.ifeln-
sumtice Agents. I'lattsniouth, Nebraska. Col
lectors, tax -payer. Have !i complete abstract
of tltl s. buy and veil real estate, liui; 'tlate
plans. Sic. l&yi
JASIKS K. SIOIIK1MOX.
Notary Cuti s.
ATTOKNKYA1" LAW. Will practice in t 'ass
and adjoining Counties : gives specta: Htteutioii
to crtlrt-tioiis and abstracts of title. Otllce. iu
Fitzgerald lllock, PlattKiiiouth, Nebraska.
j. c i:uri:uy,
JU6TICE OK THE PEACE.
Has his oftlce in tUi front part of his res: Wjiice
ou Chicago A v. line, wlii-i .- he m;iy lie toiuid in
readiuest to atteiiil iii tlie duties of the. of
BOUCUT II. U I. J1I A51,
AXroitNKV AT LAW,
OQiue over Curruth's Jewelry Store.
PLattsuiouth. - Nebraska.
M. A. H ARTIG ASM ,
Ii A W Y E It .
Fitzoebalu's Block, Plattsmouth Nkh
Prompt and careful attention to a general
A. N. Sullivax.
E. II. WtOLEV
SULLIVAN & WOOLEY,
Attorneys and Counselors-at-Law.
OFFICE In the Union Block, front rooms,
second story, sou C'-. Prompt attention given to
all business . mri''
PARL0K HAHHEll SHOP
a quiet plarc lor ;i
All work (IUAltAXTKi:i) first tiss-
the pl:it:e, up stairs, south sile of Mailt
street, opposite Peler .Merges.
J. C. BOONE, Prop'r.
C. Ilt!ISt:i.. - rropiletor.
Flour, Cum Meal d- Fred
Always on hand and for sale at lowest ca.sh
prices. The highest prices paid lor "Wheat and
Corn. Particular attention given custom work.
CSirar of PLATTSMOU TH
Hot- Ose Wsmss KartM Her L4tIs
Cor. I! ton Hatnrday Evening JouruaL ; "
1 h ivo ofUn beard it complained ; Diet there
wan imthing for women to de by -which they
could earn a nni money as nien. - . Perhaps
there ia nothing in the name Hue of baainea ae
that followed by men, bnt taking all the pro
fueHions followed by womeu, it seems to me
that tliore is a gTeat deal of money made by
them. Tho etioriiioos Hums made by aingers and
acti t sa.-w are to Well known to imh Waj nut ioning.
But tht-ro are other Imn of buameaa that
v i. men may follow who Lu ve no natural fcifts
as tjieae. I tea rcl, the other day, of a Lady
who wax loaning a LvandHomo iu-oin for her
B' lr, ami ull in tho must Uiet way. This lady
i h Alius .Mart.u. I do not auppote there is
ai:y iibjoetioii to mniitiouing h-r iiain, as it is
well kliown by u great many peojdn. Mine Mar
tin if the iluii;,li..r of a goiille itinu liviti neur
Auliiirn, in thi h'.to, anl who at one time was
v.-ry wealthy, but, although tho family atill
Jive in tin.-oi l homexte:i-l, which in a Uohlo
luaiiHiou, they are very much rodueftd Lu cir
ciimnlineeit. Miss Mai tin, when she liecaice
old c-uuiih t-i want moii.-y, and to ku-.w that it
did not always -. iino for the vrautiug, cast
about her for soniethiug to do by. which ftbe
coiil l ut least tarn a duvetit living and Lot be
ileiieinloiit mi ht-r father.
If aei-me I as though all the avenues were
eloae.l sjio wao not gifttxl in any particular
way, though hIio wuh a woman of cx'.clleut ed-li-at!oii,
u:td hal all tie'' advatitages that oamo
from hi;-h social ;xeition. But who neither
i-iui w i ll enough for stage purporif 4, nor had
Hhn 1111 v histrionic t.d-ut. In giving the mib-jt:-t
si-rioiis oiisideraiioii.hho reni'-iiilic-red that
tlieii- was 0110 tiling hhe could do very Well,
and that was pickling and preserving. She
told her friends that hIiu was going to tnako a
l.irgo quantify of pickles and preserves of dif-ft-ri-ut
kill-In and that uho wanted to sell them.
Knowing what an excellent housekeeper she
w u, they knew that anything that was made
under her Hiipervixinn would bo tttiro to bo
good, ho Hhe had no trouble iu Helling all she
111:1 .1:- the lirwt year. The sei'raad year she made
more, and Hold alL Tho third year she made
uioro yet, and was unable to supply the de
mand. The fourth year she increased her fa-cilitii-M,
and her reputation had by this time
Hprcad ho far that Hhe did a very largo busi
ness, and evon Hold to some of the larger stores
in .New York. Now, a friend of hers told me
tho other dav, her profits from pickleeand pre-m-rves
reiidi tho very eomlortubla emu of
Hi:t to ten thiiiiHand tlollnrs a year.
And she only works from 3Iay to November.
Auburn being a" little far from the New Vol k
markets, w here fruit can ho bought host and
cheapest. Miss Martin has cnnio down and
biketi a place at Glrn Cove, to !o -near hor
frieiel, Mrs. S. I.. "M. Harlow, ns well as to raru
tho iiiivautages of a nearer residence to Sew
York. One of the secrets of Miss .Mai ti;is huc
cihs is that evoi-ything she makes is the very
ho-t of itn l;ii:.L ' All the ingredients she uses
in her pickle and preserves are tho best in the
market, and though he employs a number of
men and women, she superintends everything
herself; and while hor articles nr all In the
shops, they havo a homelike tanto that is un
mistakable. All the jars bear her initials writ
ton in lac simile of her autograph on a neat
label on the Bide. A sister or Miss Martin see
ing her success, cast alout her for soniethinE;
to do. Of course she did not want to go into
the- same line of busiimsH, and finally she
struck upon cake-making as a livelihood, and
her cakes are now almost as celebrated as her
winter's pickles and preserves. She still lives
at Auburn, but she receives orders from New
York, and even Newport Miss Martin's cakes
are considered an essential part of a well-regulated
pantry in New York.
Women of Ike: CI rout.
"Of the women that enter tho business," said
a circus man to a neswpaper reporter, "their
origin is not always certain, but a majority of
them are born into the business and know
nothing outside of it There are a few notable
exceptions, but perhaps a majority of them ars
women of the ordinary mental attainments and
peculiarly exclusive lives, however contrary to
common opinion, that may seem. Until they
are married, and that is generally very early in
life, they are almost invariably accompanied by
their fathors, brothers, or mothers, whose (sur
veillance ia usually very strict Ladies who
ride.or perform daring feats look down upon
the members of their own sex like the pretty
Montague, who are not acrobats. Thoy declare
that such ladies 'havo no talent' A woman
lwrn pretty is regarded by them iu
the same sense as a woman born with a
beard or no arms merely as a curiosity. Cir
cus people seldom care to make acquaintance
outside of the business. This applies particu
larly to tho women. Knowing that they are
not regarded as a class in as fair a light as
they should be, they return the same sort of
distrust, and outside of their most intimate
family friends hardly know or trust any one.
Perhaps. to emphasize this faet.Ican cite an in
stance in my own experience where I have
been with a company which included some
thirtv women, and. a'lthough I stood close to
the management, my acquaintance with the
women was never more than the ordinary ex
change of salutations except with two, and
they were both married ladies and old enough
to ho my mother. Publio opinion concerning
circus women is almost entirely erroneous and
does them the greatest Injustice, although this
opinion derives its origin from the very excln
siveness the woiwn depend upon for their pro
tection. The public knows circus people as
lieing all of one kind and class, whan ia truth
there as is much diversity among them as is
Eossihle to conceive in a like number of people
anded together in any other calling."
"Front which sex do youget the best oper
ators?" "From among the men. Some years ago 1
employed operators from both sexes indiscrim
inately, but now I employ men exclusively,
with the exception of a very few ladies whom I
have right under my eye.
"What is the difference between them?"
"I think it lies principally in the N fact that
while the men adopt and carry on telegraphy
as the work of their lives, tho ladies take it up
as a temporarv employment, which will soon
enu oy uieir gemug uuarrieu.
We came acroee the following paragraph
a story the other day:
"Bertram half smiled as he looked Into her
face. He suspected there were some flue old
fashioned prejudices hidden beneath that girl
ish exterior. He. was one ecthoee who do, not
object to a certain hvdyikeiiarrowaos 0 yiow
Bertram la evidently built on the Hpiiere" and
"tlienide" plan. Ue U one of thotte who tais
tako ttqueauiiahuev for. delicacy, ignorance for
excc-lluuce, and bigotry for rigbteousneae. 1 "A
certain Lady-Like narrowness of view" is about
tbe worst attribnto a woman eoold possess.
We have known such women. ' They are at
uuHviupathetic a death, as uncharitable ast
pextiluncc, as self righteous as Sodom. '0
fortably clad, luxuriously fed and houaod.t
hit at their windows and waUh their leas fotSV
nato bisters go by iu rags writhouta coin nib
ating thought "They "have rights enough."
They "don't want vote," and they don't want
any other women to vote. They neither1 un
derstand nor approve any situaUen iu lfe' but
their own. Being narrow Utny eeABOt lx either
tolerant or hheruJ. 1 Everything Dot -conipre
bended in their little range of life Is wro'ig
and ought not to" Ixi r . - .'.".' '
i Mice it was supposed that the lews a w r .-an
knew the greater lady she was. In those .od
old times fools were in clover. The wmuan
who was ignorant of everything- La the world
but embrotilery mid Inintuig at a moment's no
tice was considered great With all Its oppor
tuuitlos for acquiring sense and wisdom the
world has tiotalt-ogetittir outgrown (bis dmsity
Of Ignorance. Still there are womeii who are
ostentatiously untaught, and melt who." think
braiiilessness the mark of a lady.'I '-' ' 1
We hope Mr. Bertram will marry the wotu
a;i with the "lady-like n.-irrowtiettHnese of view."
J 11 that case ho will bo curt-i of his infatua
tion. It is quite time that this order of heroine
pass off the pago of the uovl and go down
with history as one, of the stumbling blocks of
Kroun in tbe Nuuikinr, Voidest 1st tbe
lied hair is coming into fashion in England
In other words, the demand for more color in
dress is now supplemented by a fashion of a
good deal of color in tho tresses of beautiful
women. Poets sentimentalize over the auburn
locks of young maidens, but physiologists are
cruel enough to point out the fact that the
most civilised nations have dark hair, and that
red and auburn tresses are aigaof.a descent
from a savage ancestry.. Cold- weather and
exposure results iu a llcbiug of the com
plexion and tho hair; hut When men and
women arj well chid a:id well warmed, tho
He.cretious of the body are bo affected as to
darken the hair and'lieard. - When the time
arrives, should it ever como, for; mankiud to
live under cover, and never be exposed to the
rude bli.stB of winter, then will dark iiair be
universal. In KugliHh society it ia said that
red-haired girls are ' asserting themselves,' and
are no longer content with the blue garments
and adornments which havo been their herit
age for ho many generations. They now affect
warm goldon "browns, orange-tinted yellows,
ruddy cream colors, terra-ootta, and the whole
range of such tints as are found in primroses,
butternuts, chestnut-browns and dull gold
colors. One charming, red-haired woman in
English society wears a gold band on her hair,
and dresses in gold-colored velvet . 80 cos
tumed, or in a dress of chooolate, relieved
with amber, or of a tawny red and gold,' she is
a striking pictnre on the trottoire. j
Woairn and XewMpsvper Wark.
Quito a change is taking place in the social
aspects of the daily press, audit is a little curi
ous that fewer women are employed upon it
th&u was the case ten years ago. Then, two, -three
or four women, were employed, in. a
more or less regular capacity upon almost ey
ery daily paper in ' this eity, whereas , now
rarely more than one - has- been retained, and
these mainly on personal grounds,nd bytnak-.
ing for them special pUcos. There are women
contributors among the "outsiders," who do
special work and send it to the office, but the
number of women on the regular staff of the.
daily press is very limited. The causes of this
ehange are not far to seek.- Men do not like to
deal with women in business, and there ' is a
sense of restraint in the presence of women in'
regard to tobacco, talky working with coats off
and the like, which in offices composed of
twenty men to one woman, becomes burden
some," and is popularly not considered to pay.
If a woman is employed she must be shut up
in a room by herself; and 'this is' not always
available. Moreover night work is more dim
cult for them than for men - and -it- is always
necessary to specialize their ftmctiouCT They
cannot be sent out at any hour to glean new
in regard to impending events, or sodden dis
asters; at least it is easier to allot men for oca
Her Weak: PlMt
John Wannamaker. :
It is not the lack of mental capacity, but of
physical endurance, which is their weak point
In system the man is' apt to be superior, but
tho woman more than makes up for this de
ficiency by a quickness of perception which
amounts almost to intuition. . Bui, when you
get a good woman, "to too often goes t her
work all on fire with al... does the iwork of
three in one, and, thus overtaxing heretreogth,
is probably ill afterwards to pay for it. Bui
the great trouble is that women do - not" make
business their life work, .as men do. The
young ones, especially, are merely in the store
until they get married", and looking forward to
that, do their duties in a half-hearted way,
which is sure to fail of euocess. Of coarse
there are honorable exceptions' to this: rule,
and we have many valuable women in our em
ploy. Women are quick to - learn and deft to
execute, and there is no reason why they
should not learn anything if they onlj set
their minds to it No, it is not a question' of
mental capacity,but of concentration and phys
ical endurance. ---- ;
IttdianapoUsj Review. f ' v
tiUoi) of yeatordays
daabed off I to Ike lot, rsU.ftsaJ wlangtBAr-
: k. 1. 1 . . " wl
U KWUH 1HIVUH BHIM Ul IHWf KTBUIM
tics wonderful to behold, whilst the old dum.
ray," held secnrly in its psitioa by the girth
around tbe borae, ptchod forward
or backwards, as tbe case oil-hi be, with lie
long arms Sang wildly in tbe air; now coming
down oa tbe horse's head, now on lis haanehee,
then giving a frantie lurch to tbe right or
left, with head dowuward and arms dandling
between the colt's legs, or recovering itself
wildly, as the Urrihod animal reared ua its
haunches, to perform a "Mazeppa" at as
it threw itself over the horse's tad and hung
oa by its heels., that would have made tbe for
tune of any equestrian lu tbe land We all
leaued over the ham, ami laughed till tbe
tears ran down our ehek. as w watclied tbe
performance of this "free show," for our ben
efit, happy that we knew the colt sou id not
harm huuaelf, or auybodv elsr and frue
from care concerning tl.s safety of: the
dumrtiy, whose ludicrous proceedings we
could enjoy to our heart's content iThe
mauenver of the coll to rid itself of its
atterly reckless rider wera wonderful to be
hold. Finding that rearing, prancing, kick
ing and plnnging did not accomplish its
object, it rubbeu itself against the feoccy and
Anally laid dojrn and rolled over several times,
but all to no purpose. Immmy still held on
with the tenacity of Hiabad's "Old Man ef tbe
Sea."' J last ' however, the loosened firth
slipped a fund, and Dunluy.dismouuted fruui
bis late proud perch, was left, dragging and
dangling along between the colt's heels, :Who
made one last desperate effort to free hunaslf
from It, but, as before, the attempt was a vain
oue for, though fallen, Dummy atill hung ou
witii the stubbomutsts of fate. Perceiving,
fluallv, that no harm was done to him, the
colt finally eoolej down, and at last cotntnencod
eating the grass as contentedly as if the object
of his IaUi terror were not trailing on the
ground beneath him; for by this time,
that colt had been completely broken I That,
night, when he was released from his bnrdn,
he was as quiet as a laaub. Next morniug
the boys mounted and rodo him where they
would, without the slightest resistance on his
part and never, from that day to this has be
shown any opposition to the will of "the pow
ers that be.
Mbarlng Sifwaykpirt in Knslasid.
Another feature iu the newnpaper business
is the practice that obtaius of hiring papers.
My next door neighbor is a well-salaried
cashier in the London and County bank. He
shares The Standard, prici I penny, with the
real-estate dealer across tho street, who, in
turn, takes The observer ou Sunday for 4 pence
(8 cents) aud sends it to the cashier at 3 o'clock.
I take in The Times, Standard, News, Advertiser
in the morning and The Pall Mall, Globe, and
Echo -in the evening, with the weekly papers
and Observer; aud my nowadealer informs
me I take more papers than forty ' familins
he - sorvee out of nearly one thousand
customers., . Thev are great economists
here in a small war; out, lu contrast,
what a salary they' must pay Fbylia
Broughton to act In order that she should show
such diamonds. Br the way, my banker
neighbor sent me a very formal note offering
to pay one-third of the price of The Times if I
would send it to him on the day after the date
of issue. He was much . shocked when I 'told
him that when I had scanned The Times-1 cut
out what I wanted and threw the rest away.
In a side street near my bouse there are six
families who talte one Times. The price is 1
shilling and 6 pence per week, or 3 pence each,
and they take turns in having the paper first
Tbe man who gets it for tbe first hoar and a
half In the morning will be the last to have it
on the neit 'day,' and then it will be two days
old.-' Ob, the public press is a great instate t ion
and a great educator of the masses hero. - The
public houses and the restaurants all take lu
tho papers, but they are not read very closely,
I fear, no one man being allowed to hold a
paper more then fifteen minutes if any one
eise warns 10 go as ic - -
A Woman ' In Blaek Undertakes
. Berawtve a Csrse and Ueu Three
Kew York Sun.
;; "You'd take hor for a gypsy, wouldn't yon?
said one of Jus tice Nachor's court attendants
yesterday morning, when a woman who de
scribed herself as Annio Devine of W Tillary
treat, Brooklyn, was arraigned to answer for
obtaining 3 and a silk handkerchief from Miss
Bridget Conners, a domestic, employed at 78
Taylor street, Williamsburg. "But she isn't,"
he continued. "She's on a sort of a new racket
that is just beginning to come to our atten
She came to our door, judge," Miss Con
ners testified, "and taking me by the hand,
after looking hard at me for a short time, she
said: . It's good I have juat called. There is
a corse upon yen. A woman has put it oa
Jou. Now, Til take it away if you'll do what
ask. You must give me 93 in a silk handker
chief, and take this little piece of silk and
place It under your loft side when yon go to
sleep. To-morrow I will call around
and - give - you your money, keeping
only your handkerchief, and Luring
back this bit of silk.' It was true
that I had some trouble on my mind, so I gave
her $3 and the handkerchief. When she failed
to call the next day I told my sister about itr
-"I live in Bedford avenue," said the sister,
and two days after my sister called a woman
came to the' door and began talking to me just
as my sister told ma the woman had talked to
her; so I grabbed her. but she got away from
ma Capi Brennan afterward caught her."
"Her real name, I am told," said Capt Bren
nan, "is Ann Failey. She wears that heavy
black apparel to give her the appearance of a
gypsy, and so well does she make up, and so
plausible -. are her stories, that intelligent
women are imposed upon by her.- They, how
ever, are unwilling to make known their fool-
isbness. . -
" The Justice said he regretted he could n
impose any greater punmnmen u
oner man the exaction
','1 . n.
DES MOINES g OJIAI.AliElb
ONT ACCOUNT OF HIS
Immense Practice in Plattsmouth, Nebraal:
WILL M A K K HIS NEXT VISIT ON
aaiuraay, .way i y, i ow,
AND WILL KK31AIN ONE DAY,
WIIKKE HE CAN HE CO.N.sl!I.TEI ON THE
Ear & Bye, Throat k Lnngs, Calarrli, Kiflfleys
niorlrtoi TTrimoln nlcnocnc OC A7"all o C All
AJiaUUbi CA llvt A 1lilUlV
Chronic and Nervous Diseases.
Has diacovered the greatest cure in the world for weakiiesa of the buck mid llinba.'.ln vol.
uutary olachargea, iiupoteoi-y, geneial tlcbilllv, nei vousneaa, laiiKoor, coiifuolon of Ideaa, palpi
taUou of the heart, timidity, trembling, dilnliens of right or glddliiesa. dl.ea-.es of the head,
ttiroat. nose or akin, alleetloiis of the liver, lungs, afomaeh or bowels I bene terrible illioldeia.
arulUK from solitary habits of youth -anil eeret practice mote fatal to the victim than the
rough ot Syrens to the marines ol I'lys., Idlbtlng their ino.t radletit hopes or anticipations,
reuilftriiiir inarriairft iniooHNlble.
. UUtll. w ...u .... .
Tli viubtuin of which are a dull' dist reHHcd
1 , ...... t..i .1 ... i -. u ... .. 1. .... I ....... ... ii'l .......
depression of spirits, evil forebodings, eowanllte, lews, dreams, real leu inln, dlzlnena, l
gvtluluess, unnatural discharge, pain in the back and hipn, short breathing, melancholy, if.
elly of company aud have preffieuce to be nloiii, lelln aa tired In the morning as when reS
tiring, seminal weakness, loot manhood, white bone dt-jioi.ii in Hie urine, nei Vouaut-ss, tit-iubllny
n.n.f o.lno jlW e... ! Aas-V U.uulf s-M II t
Who have bscoine viclima of solitary vice, that dreadful and destructive habit which bfiinially
sweeps to as untimely grave thousand of young men of exalted talent and brilliant Intellect
who luliflit otherwise eutrance listening senators with the thunders of their eloiience or w ake.ii
to ecstacv tlie living lyre, may can witu commence.
Married persons or young men routniiiidatliig marriage beware of phyalcal weiikui'xs. I
of procreative power, tiupoteucy or uny oilier diMualincatiou Hpe.(-dlly relieved, lie who places
btinself under the care of Or. Kishblall may religiously t-ouUde lu his hoi or tts a griillemun, and
confidently rely upon hi skill aa a physician.
Immediately cured and full vigor restoied. I his distressing alfecllon. which renders life a bur
dee and marriage impossible. Is the peunlty payed by the victim for Improper luiliilgenc.
Voting uieu are apt to commit execases fiom noi heuig aware of uie. drealful eoiixequeiues that
may ensue. Now who that iindcrlands 1 It i subjeet will deny that procreation Is ot hioiiit by
tbewe falling luto Improper tiubils than by the prudent. Besides being denrlved of I he pleiis
uren of healthy oSfspringti. the iriost hi in iih sir.ti destructive ayiiiptijiua of both mind mid body
aii.e. The system becomes deranged, the physical and menl-Hl powers weaken. Iost procrea
tive Mwei a, ncrvoua irritatbility, dYSpepxia, palpitation ol the heart. ilidleKtlon. eoiistllu
tionai debility, wasting of the flame, eoiiuh coiiauiupliou and dealli.
A CURE WARRANTED.
Peraous ruined lu health by unlearned pretenders w ho keeps them trlflliik month nflei month
takiuit lioiaonous and Injui lolis cniiipoiiiiiiM. sliould apply luilned lately.
irraduated at one of the most eminent colleges
liioct aalODlHlimg cures tnai re ever kiiowii. ainuj iiuuniru wiin iiukiiiic hi ine ran uii
head when asleep, great nervousiie.K, being alarmed at certain aoiiuds, Willi ireqiieut blushlii
attended soliietlmes wijii uerai.gemeni m uie iiiiuu, were eureii iiiuiieiiiaieiy.
TAKE PARTICUAR NOTICE.
Dr. y. addresses all those who have injured
habits which ruin both mind aim txxiv. inii.iiing
Theae are some ef ta rad, meloii:lioiy en.-eis prouiceu y tne eany iiai'its oi youtit, mi.
U'exknrsH of the back and limbs, oains in I he head and diiuties of aiitht. lots ol iniiM-ol;tr iow -
era, palidtatiou of the heart, dynpepsla. net vims
Cebility, consumpiiou. eic.
PRIVATE OFFICE. OVER
CONSULTATION FKEE. Charges moderate and wit hiu the reach or all who need XcieuthJ
Medical treatment. Thoi-e w-Imi reside at a distance ami cannot vail will redeye prompt atten
tion through tbe mail by Kimplyiiendiiig their symptoms with osta!?e.
Adorers Lock Box M, Omaha, Neb.
Send postal lor copy of tne ieoieai .nit-ancr.
lOUUOU-J CAJ a aa
..-, .... - -- . .... .
mind, w lildi unfit them for nerjoi iiiluii their b'l
I iia.ll.l. .1 l-t r.lk.l flill uiillim j.r II.. in.
SIIKIIil f II 11111 IIIIII lllfl. III Is lift 1 II H III I U PHk
In the United fctatea. has eilecied some of
themselves by Improper indulgence and solUaiO
inem itir nusmess, stuny, foe.iety or marriage.
irritability, derangement of digestive iinelion.
OMAHA jNAT'L BANK.
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