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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (March 31, 1883)
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. M. VAN WVCK. V. S. Senator, Neb. City
AI.VIN SAl MihRtt. U. K. Senator. Omaha.
K, K. V A I. KM INK, Urpresental . West Point.
.IAMKS W. IA WK.S. (iuvtrnor, Lincoln.
K. P. UO;i.K.N. Secretary of Mate.
) )HN WAI.LU'II.n. Auditor. Lincoln.
T. i. HIl.'KUKVAN '.Treasurer. Lincoln.
W W. I ) sKS. Sii.t. Public lustrnrtlna.
A. 5 . K"t Vi'lALL, Imt I 'omuil-lonr.
ISAAC I'O ,VKKM, Jr.. Attorney Onuu).
i;. J. NOIll-.-. Waidni.of Penitentiary
K. II. r. M A I I 11KWSON, Supt. UuiutUU fur
,n prime Cmrt.
MAX V l.l.f., t :hlcf Justice, Ircuioul .
i Ivi . I'.. I.A K K, Omaha.
AM1A C'Oi'.b, Lincoln.
ftrconil Juilirial 7JJlriot
H. I:. POU Nil. .fudge. Lincoln.
J. It. S'l'iCOItl. Prose. iilhi-Att'y.
w.i'.midwai.ii i:. cwik i)iiutt comt.
I'lull wnoiilh .
JnSI'I'M V. Wilt R H ACM. Mayor.
1 l.t.l A M II CL.MIINC. In :.surcr.
J. I. SIMOON, lily Chirk,
v.i i.i.i ri rm ii :m;i ic. police Judge.
M. A. II A K I IOAN. City Attorney.
K. h I'.OKII I.I. ft, I hicf of I'oiii'u.
K. K l: Mil l.l.i: Overseer of -tree.
C. K J :i I iv :. Chief l 1 -lr Jicpt.
JOSI I II II II M.I.. Cii n l;.,.u, of Health.
.'. M. S hiieihac'ittr. Win. Ilerold.
.Irrry liar' man. .). !. Hat tcrsou .
Alv:t lr W, M . .M.iri.hy.
' . S. I:isnu. I'. 1, Le hub off.
S. M.Mil. imiARB.
' ! llli:. .1. ??. V. M'NK,
. V, tn I r l.-tvi KK.N.
.11.. I - .r I I..,.
7 'is.i fi
.im. 7. M i.t..
I'ttiintv Th'rrttrr .
N K V. I . ! I., Coiiiu y rrMt-:iriT.
V. . II.
.1 r.N n i m;s. oimi v t .i-i-K .
.loll -, i ounly .Iridic,
i: K :.. .Mi. i Hi.
H Al.iilN. Sup't of Fnr. Instrnetlou.
" V tl!
-". I ':!'! Kl.l. Vuint v Surveyor.
UA.Ss. I iiimii r.
N "I V IMMMIHHIclS Kl'.M.
I AMI'S ir AW I :m. Siutli l'.ri.l rnrint.
M I. IMl'IIAItliSliN. .'.It. rioa.-ant I'M cmet.
A. 'UIM, rinttM:iIlli
I'artu s I .ivii. I n ..!. with tlia County
I t'mii-ai:-.;il. will liml tliiii in viiliin tin,
r M'lnl:'y ami '1 u-M.;iy ot i-a-li niontll.
: i:i or ti: a !:.
iilVNi; I'M Mill, IT. si. .,, I.
.;, . 'n ni::. MK.Mtv i:.i;cr, Vin- IVi
V.".!. S. i Ti!, '..rii .-,iy.
t'K ::(. :;u.i:i.i:. 'ir.-.i-nw r.
;u:.ir :!!' of ln i. n d it ; hr f nurt
o.ili - l I'll -tl.iy 4-v.-rt t ii ! h iimntli.
vi. s'T.-.iioi'rn ntu.s.
.11:1 IV K.
i. :.i i. iii. i
" .i. n. i
: .- :i. iii.
. . II. Hi.
. a m
' . . ni.
: . ) a i:i.
.. p. Ml.
; v. ii; .
I li.no a. ni.
" x.ii p. in.
) l.00 a. in.
t CM p. m.
i.Si . m
y.'ifi a. iii
) H.ti: n. in.
4.11 . 111.
x.no a. m
l.oo p. Ill
Sl)l I l.l l.N.
till A J! .
'.VKI I-INii lV.MKI:,
'I I'Si-fl'lliSK V'J - -
l .:r M :iu
ojlci'i'iIiii s.t-s - - - i. fi-iitc
$'.1 - - IMIOl'lltP
" iiilt - - l'5i:i'iil
ii: V Onlrr may ii.rhi.h; any
! ciMit ; Ii f I v i!i!J;ir. but
n:a;ii ;v :":'.i tlti:i.'i! part r; aci-nt.
ItATK." VMM l'')r,Mii:.
r i l'tt."--) :i ci-iit ? per "i ounce.
( Ciilli ,IutV IT.ios) 1 CM- ifr lt.
(Ttaiiifiit "vsp:ixrn and
iiiri.iiifiiu.h-riliUclH.it") 1 rent per
CiH ll J Illlllfi-S.
tin- r Sia'i.li
i ci-nt per ounce.
J . )'. li.MtSi'.M.l. l
M. R. R. Time Table.
Effect J illy, 'I 1S-.U.
MA II A F1KJ.M
s t :(-0 a.
." : 1.1 ;i.
J :I0 a.
:".'" p. in.
:J" a. in.
i : 11 a. in.
' . 11 p. in,
ami si . .loK.
:m a. m.
j'. p. in.
ilxui lCi.UA Ton i'LATTcMOlil'II.
Leaves & :n n. in.
" 7 ;ihi p. in.
i :'.' p. in.
7 - r. in.
A l rives
9 -..Vi a. in.
S p. in.
7 p. 1:1.
! :1!0 a. m.
AM) sr. J.'K.
wn TUK vr..sr.
f eaves. I'ii.t tsiuoutli 0 ;i;Q a. 1:1.
coin. 11 :i. m. ; li.i-tiits 4 :i p.
iii. ; McCt'ok
l'j p. n. I'eiiver x v.'o a. hi.
lA'iive 5 : j p. in : ;irrive Lincoln
9 M p. in.
I iiKKiii r
1'Aves at 9 :n" a. i.i. ; Arrives Lincoln 4 :10pn
Leaves ;it :H i. in. : Ai rives at I.ir.eeln :re
J. in. ; ll:i-ti.:s
Leaves ill ;.i .
1. in. ; ll;..-lini;-. :
lei.vt r 1 p. in
zn a. m.
i:i. ; Ariiv. at Lincoln fi :3f
:;) a. in. : ..( cot 1 :M a. n. ;
: S :" :
V. t ..-
I.r a-.i --i ! -n :
C.k -1 :' " :: . !in
2 ..! !. ii:. : !' - si...:' 1
1. - (.;!. 7 i i-:
I.r.. s l..i..- '!. i ! .
l.c..V " It..-! i: : - 7
i ;J p. : l l ' : .iioii; i
i .'a'4 tci,cr r. :ihi .
5 .'jc a. si:. ; I.im ir;-- o
; i'lat ;-:ii"U: ii ! :.';
3. ::. : A".".' - I
. .1. ; A- ve l.: i '
I ... I...
mi. ; rrives Met .
Piisse'ier trains 1. ;kve l l.ittst.ioufii ill 7 a
in., v ho a. in.. 5 lop in. itnd at::e :it Pn-ili.
J miction at .' a. in.. : jo a. in. aid ." M p. n.
K. . a i r. .i.k.
Iviivc at 3 x. in. an l :V. p. m. : Arrive at
I'acitic Junction .t :) a. m. uu! K :!5 p. in.
fi:)M nil-: k a sr.
l'.isr, :;tr ti"u:::s if::v- l'a.ti'." .1 uiiciior at s 1"
ii. ui.,6 i. in.. 10 in. ?.:ii arrive at l'i.il'.s-
Hioiilb il 4 a. ni.. G p. in. ar.it 10 G-'t a. ru.
K. t-. a.si r. J OK.
I-ave l'artfie .lu.ict ii-;: :t" a. m. and 5 :40
p. in. ; Arrive i a. in and : p. in.
Missouri Pacific Sliiilrond.
I V. press
iOl ru. !
l'utiiii.n ..... ....
7.4H p.ni ;
S.17 " i
H.4'.' " i
.:7 " !
;.:r a m
r..i- p. in I
s .V2 a. in
s.s p. II.
.r.lo a. tn
H 3 "
1). H "
.l?..ri0 a. in.
I J.I'O p. Ih.
.- r - 1.
or. l II
St. Loui- -
K ar.s.u ( ity
If 1 p.
2. !0 "
J. 45 '
4. -'5 "
Tiie above is JefTersoti Pity fun.;,
ti!i:.t;tes faster than Omaha time.
which is H
c: o.s i 31 i vt o x c f s e:i.
An ol 1 i'hvicia:i. resireil from act'.v.' pr
t:.-M Imvin.' I,:. I l,!:u-e,l ill his J.ill'.'U b.V Ul
E ei In iiii Missi j.i:ii v the formula ot a simph
v.w..t .!!. r.-iio ,lv f..r the snced v and nerm;i-
iifMf e-.iie of Coiisiiiuiilioii. IWonc'iitis. C it irrh
i.iIhim. am! r.ll 'throat and Lu-ir nt.HJUons.
i.'.ii2 .tosdive and radical care t r
Ii-ibli ty. rjid ad nervous coinpl;i!nts.
l,!vm in t!. oi :n: .d . : -. feels ithisdut
tii. in nr. 'it: v n-sifi i.h wi-iiu. iiui
1 make :t kii'. Aii t b: feilow s. The recipe,
uilil l;iil p.utei!lars. iliieet ions for prepar;Uii
ti ii.t iisr. xn. 1 ail neecssary advice
.. ..- .... .f .1 i i.-:ii eii-i.t at vour oi.
IFI1-. " ' ' ' --- . -
niM In- n ived bv VO.i bv retl.r I mull.
i.ee of ehare, bv ad.lres'in with etuii-p
4:.rniied self -adiire.sed envelope to
j ii l UK. .1. . r.i jiimw.
Washington St.. P.ro..klyn. N. Y.
XEE E Ec EE -
F. 8 A U M E I S T E R
Fum!sn Frh. Pure MUk
ii:L.at UStlli) DAILY.
KnMlal call attended to. and Fwd. siuk
'Special ealh- attended lo. an
AVroKNKYH AT LAW.
the Court. In the Mate,
Will practle In All
Ofilre over rirt Na
4yl - NKIJHAHKA.
III. A. MAI.ISIU'lt V,
ifllre vjr Sinllli, I'.lark &. Co's. Kmik Store.
First clam dentistry at ie:t.on;tble u lceH, 2aly
FHVSICI AN anl SL'KCKOV. oniee on MhIii
Stieet, between Mutli uml Soveutli, South .Lie
OiUue open day aul ilijlit
rol'NTV I'll Yhll'l V.
Special attentive ijiyeii to l:e;ie of women
aim cu mil n.
M. O DONOHOE,
ATTOi::;KY AT LAW, KitieraM'H Hlock,
ri.AITSMOiril, - .NKHKAWKA.
AK nt for SteauiHliip linoH to and from Knrope.
k. it. Mvit.Mo. yi. r..
1IIVMK IAN A. HI HURON.
OKI' ICK HOl IiS. from In a. m. to 2 n.
Kxa.iiiiuii.ic hurjteoii fur V. H. I'ens'ii
IHt. N. .tlll.l.F.Il,
PHYSICIAN AM) SUU K () N .
Cun be foiinil by eallinj; at bin ofTlcc. corner 7th
mid Main blieet-t, in J. II. Watel mau' koime.
l-l-ATTSMKL TII. NKI'.l! AHU A.
J.XH. H. .11 ATI1 i:VM
ATrOKNKY AT I.A W.
over I'.aker a Atuoo.rn store, -nuuth sido
i:u between &tli and tilli strretH. Zltf
J. ii. M ritoiM:.
ATKiKNKY AT LAW. Will pra.ticH in all
tile Courts in tin? Mal.
Ititlrirl Athtrnru it:tl A'ofitrv I'uli'.ie.
Wll.li !S. WIKK,
CO LI. KCTO.V.S S'l'JiCM L Tl .
ATTOKXKY AT LAW. Keal Kstate. Fire In
nn.iii. i- and Collection Aireney. Iiice I'nlon
block, riallsiiioulli, Nebraska. 2'ln3
i. ii. u in:i :i.i:it a ;.
LAW OFF1C1C. !Ce;J ltate, Fire and Llfeln
suiance Ai;eni.s. I'latlsnioiitli, Nebraska. Col
lKctor.s, tux -payer. Have i complete abxtract
of till.-s. liny and sell real estate, uegJtlate
plans, &c. i3j i
JA .1IKS i:
ATTOKNKYAT LAW. Will practice in Cass
ami a.lJoi.iliiK Comities ; nives special attrntiorl
to coll.-ctioiis and abstracts of title. Olllce in
titeriild ISiock. Flatts-moutli, Nebraska.
17 V 1
JUSTICE OK THE PEACE.
Has bis offlee in the front part of bis residence
on Ctiicano Av.-nue. w iire lie may be found in
readiness to attend io Hi? daties of Hie of
KOIir.ItT H. WIVDIIAH,
Notary Tut lic.
ATTuXSKV AT I.A W.
oiilee over Carruth's Jewelry Stor;.
riattsiuoiith. .... Nebraska.
fil. A. HARTICAN,
JL a w v ir: ji .
Fitz:kiiali.s Llock. I'latismhiith N'h-h
Prompt :lii! earcf-.il
attention to a general
A. X. Sru.TVAN. E. II. Vmi.p.v
SULLIVAN & WOOLEY.
Attorr.cya and Counsolors-
Uniuii blvck, front rooms.
Prompt attention piven to
ee.ind story, i-n .
all business .
a fiuiet place fur a
All work (JUA11AXTKGD first class.
the place, up staha, south side of Main
-street, opposite Peter Merges.
T n PMflMW T)
PLAITS MOUTH MILLS.
Flour, Com ileal & Feed
s :i lined and for sale at lowest cash
lrte lii-best prices paid ior v neat ai.d
P.ti tifiibir aitenti(:i tjiVe cusiom work.
- s t
C A I i ll i. U.V JL X r)Ji.J U Lit
Va'ti i!j!h outloU for residence pur
t?ae's addition li-s south-west
the citv, and all luti are Y6rv easv
access, and high aud sightly.
For particulars call on
E. SAGE, ProVr,
SAGE'S HARDWARE STORE,
All sufferers from this disease that are anx
ious to be cured should try Dr. Kissner's Cele
brated Consumption Fowder s. tneni l'owd-
rs are th- only preparation knov n taat win
L-ure Consumption and all diseases tf theTliroat
and Lilies indeed, so strong is our faith in
' tiein. ini.i als.) to convince you that thew arc
no humbiic, vc will forwjrd to ( very sufferer,
y mail, post paid, a tree trial Hox.
We don't want vour monev until vou are ler-
fectly satisfied of their curative powers. If
v.ur life is worth saving, non I delay in civtni;
these Powders a trial, as they will Burely cure
Price, for larire PiX. 53.00. or 1 Poxes for $10
sent to any part of the l.'nited States or Can:i-
'ta. by mail, on receipt ot price. Address
ash . noniiiNs.
?r.O Fulton St.. Brooklyn. N. Y.
Dec. isth, W2 4itly.
w mm I Uv fc r Km II
ifLJa ataie a mon-oo dis.,v.nicatU.
. .TV . .
W 111 tend prrrai.l mi oy .hiIiim tnr i
BAND CATALOUUE. I
. for l0. lOU pun. tlu l.nr..iuKS.I
iof lMtrata.to. feuiu, I rv, Iiu, ;
I'ottipo.b. Elwulrli, Ci I.sinrs.
St- m. Drum ILlorS Sls. .Bit
Mstrtsf.. .1 lactniiu l.tfiMUon .n4 r.z
itfcmi im AntmWut l.naa, sua Ulik-IM.
AT JOE McVEY'S
You will find tho Finest Imported
French Drandy, Champaign, and other
Fine "Wines, Pure Kentucky v hisnies
neveral of the lest aud most popular
brands of BUTTLE BEER, Fresh
i ueer jiwj ou uiugui uiu rmow
Ftps Mint P--,! las
mm i i
LYING IN BED.
A Most IVful Hat .Netflected Art.
It Is the Too Early Worm That Octs
One of the mout useful, yet neglectod, of all
tho arts Is that of lying in bed. The damage
that id done by persons getting up is pant all
reckoning. Ail the mischief ami crime, the
counterfeiting and forgery, the murder and
thtft, arc perpetrated by parties who perniutin
getting up What mau wa ever dunned by a
creditor, bad bis eye put in mourning by a too
clone proximity with dome one's fist, broke his
leg ou a slippery pavement, was run over by
an omnibus, who lay in bed?
Vhit great acLiovements have been accompli-hod
in war, in poetry, in literature, by
gouiiiii abod! What noble thoughts have boeu
bom between tho shoots, and, once, delivered
from their authors' brains, gono, Jc-hn-liko,
whistling down the race-course of time! ''Com
ing events on! thiir tdiadows before" one of
the most rartnorable lines in tho English lan
guageoriginated with the gin-loving poet,
Tom Campbell, one morning before he had
arisen. IDngfellow thought out that exquisite
poem, "Tho Vrock of the Hesperus, " after he
had retired. Don Franklin said, "Early to bed
and early to rise makes a man healthy, wealthy,
and wiso." Now, Franklin startod out all
right, but got terribly mixed when ho said
fcuarlv to rise." 'There is tho fatal mistake.
People who rise early are sure to catch tho
malaria; the ground is full of half-hatched
poisonous germs; the sun is not np, aud has
not warmed them into life, given them wings
and sent them adrift, l'oor, misguided mau,
ho arises, inhales them all; they fructify ana
poison his entire system ; honce, chills, fever,
malaria, and half the ills that human fltfsb is
"Kise before the eun,
And make a breakfast of the morning dew,
Herved up by nature on some grassy trill;
You'll find it nectar."
Was ever more arrant nonsense written?
Fancy a man getting up on a cold, rainy morn
ing and climbing one of the high hills about
Cincinnati on an empty stomach, and leaving
his" French coffee and hot rolls, poached eggs
and oyster stew, to eat, what? Why, dew.
How long would that follow last? Wouldn't
he be a fit candidate for Lougviow, and no
Questions asked? But, the early bird catches
the worm. Yes, but the sharp boy knooked
that del union in the head forever and eternally
when he said: "Father, there's the point; what
in thunder did tho worm get up so early for V"
Ha trilled with dostiny; ho tempted fate; h
should not have done it That boy was a bone
factor to the human race, lie .was sound ou
the lie-abod question.
Tho Fronoh proverb says Da lit a la table, de
la table au lit "from bod" to grub, from grub to
bed." That's something like it 3et up and
eat, eat and go to bed again. Why not? All
the animals do it AU nature, the grand
mother of us all, teaches it Every animal in
the world eats and seeks repose. The oow
oats, and lying down placidly chews her cud:
tho anaoon'da swallows an ox, horns and all, and
goes to sleep "sleep that knits up the ravel
ed sleeve of care ;the birth of each day'a life,
eore labor's bath, balm of hurt minds: great
nature's secoud course ; chief nourisher in fe'a
feast" And yet this is what they would de
prive us of who say get up, und who oppose
the art of lying abei.
A Spanish minister, suddenly raised to
powor, signalized the event by going to bed
aud staying there for fear that he might have
somothiug to do. It was in bed, at the little
inn at Waterloo, that tho duke of Wellington
received the list of the terrible casualties of
tho ratal ISth of July. Gray's "Ode to Musio"
was written in bod, and Sam Johnson's "Lobo's
Voyage to Abyssinia" was dictated to the
printers before the great author of the "Lives
of tho Poets" aud lexicographer had arisen.
Peter Pindar (Dr. Wolcott) was so fond of ly
ing abod that ho received his visitors beneath
spreads and counterpanes. Rossini wrote one
of his finest operas in bed, and was too lazy to
rick up a sheet that had fallen away. George
V. lay in bed to read the newspapers, and
Maeaulay read twenty pages of Schiller before
getting up. John Foster thought out his ser
mons in bed, and the methodical Anthony
Trollops used to read an hour before getting
up. Cynical Pope wrote:
"I wake at night.
Fools come into my head and oo I wrie."
Mrs. Macbeth strikes" the key-note when she
shouts, "To bed! to bed!" People hunt the
world over for pleasure, indulge in all sorts of
mad pranks in their search for reoroation and
repose, roam from the North pole to the
Southern Cross, penetrate African jungles and
freeze with Siberians and Laplanders, climb
tho Alps, swelter at Saratoga and Long Branch
in pursuit of pleasure. Alas! they seek hap
piness where it is not, and neglect It where it
Is iu Led
Protecting tli Obelisk.
Thero is a move oa foot to provide
suitable means for protecting the obelisk in
Central park, New York, from injury from
changes of tho weather. Ono party suggests
that it be inclosed in a glass case, and another
wants to see an immense museum built around
it with a tower for the obelisk to stand up in.
It is not known as yet what will be dono,' but
ic is pretty certain that the obelisk will have
some sort of a protection, if it is not more than
a tariff or a liver pad
AnKftVetive Iturslar Trap.
A country store keeper in Connecticut hav
ing been annoyed by robberies of tho contents
of his cash drawer, lately contrived the follow
ing trap: lie arranged iu the floor a trap door
which perfectly matched the boirds of the
door. In tho day time the door was securely
fastened, but at Iiight on leaving th 6tore a
oar. vi v.-a so fixed that the moineiit the uusna
po -tin burglar slopped on tho door ; operate
o;i tri ; money drawer, the. t:.p ii i .i opened
d droppu f hiir, into a pit iu tii-j eei..ir b-"low.
Tli jW.s of dm pit worn s:ne!,tii a;i 1 higlmr
! x iii-!i hea l, so that once -!r po-.l the
:ar ri'iM not ese.po. ihi irr.-i c;os-'i
v r A "
y a sjii-iuu', r. ..
i -Lea! tr; : O;
.ii-; in .n"ii.!ir ;
01' an ciii.ia!i.:
y f;r a secoud
,.: st.i.-e Keeper
to his xtore in
.; :' a ::! !:ok:i:g iiito tli-j pit tliooTe,-e-i
ii 'l isoae.i burglar. He coolly went abou
r-: e s,s:k1 in duo course lit u tho burK
The Passion for l-lveriea.
Most of the weaithy society ladies, says a
New York letter writer, have hitherto content
ed themaelves with half livery for their coach
man and footman and a white vest and swallow-tail
coat for the butler-, but tfcis winter a
more, clabprte costuue has boen introduced
Hundreds of pairs of Parisian top boots nave
been imported for coachmen and footmen, who
have heretofore worn their boots inside tueir
trousers, and Mrs. William Iv. Vandorbiit has
taken the lead in putting her servants into full
European costume, hroechos, silk stockings,
ample vest, und long, full coat of the shad
stomached variety, and a Uttie linen picaet
under each ear. The many colors of
the French flunkey are superseued by
& uniform claret, broken only by white
silk stockings, I have never seen such a her
aldic fronzy as prevails here now. Carriage
doors have suddenly blossomed out in bright
colors red and blue sud green hous ram
pant, eagles flippant, aud held argent with
wattled gules, and all sorta of cottises and
quartering. Several old industries have
SJiung iiiio new lil'e, founded ou this revival
ot the rage for escutcheons. On .Mq,:,lay I
called on s nv;t C.-u U.e.iy tfuior on l ifth
avenue, wild' does the heavy bnsiuess of the
citv. "Americans are rushing into livery as
never before," he said. His Kngneh eye
twinkled as he added: "I fear they are losing
their solid Democratic principles. Men who
have declared for jears thai tney wouldn't
have any or this M d nouseense' are
dragged here ty the;r ambitious wives to get
James and ipciiniu put in livery ana vue iani
r.v cr. i.araved ou the brass buttons. New
Y.-iriiK. vim have made their million dollars
by large dealing in potatoes, brass goods, or
oleomargarine, coiue here to liud out how to
di ess their servants and what their family
crost is. The father of the family knows mat
l.iu f ithnr via a ooor farmor in Mew liarup
.i.in. or . t4tra driver down in New Jersey.
and that is ad he knows about it So I lix
t t,i ,,nt with a crest. There was a man
...moil rriiirt who wanted a coat-of-arma.
couldn't riiei any snob, name, so I sent it to
England, wuere thev equipped him with the
eoat-of -arms of thirp. It will answer just as
wo'i n.i I am aura mat CLim is a livelier and
more chearf ul name, if they should oyer 2ad
AN AESTHETIC CLERK.
Artistic Nonsense in' a Crockery Shop.
American Oscar Wilde Who
Oivos Ladies Points In
Boclester (N. T.) Cor. San Frauciseo Chronicle.
"Have you ever heard of the Ksthetio young
man of ItochesUir?" queried my fair hoatona on
the first morning after my arrival from Cali
fornia. "No Rochester woman considers her house
fit to live iu until that connoisseur of fine arts
has cant his approving glance over her house
hold goods and pats a vase in some impossible
comer or places the clock where no liviug
mortal would.ever think of looking for it He
was bore only last week to make suggestions
about the improbable perching of a beautiful
white owl which I rocoived for a Christmas
Owls are quite the thing now in tho way of
"I promised to call this week and consult
him about the purchase of some brtc-a-brae
for my amaranth cabinet I must drive you
this very morning to the shop where he sells
bits of china to art-stricken women in a manner
w hich is considered quite irresistible to Roch
ester ladios. It would never do to introduce
you iuto society circles hero until yon are in
formed regarding the all-absorbing topic of
Accordingly I soon found myself bowing be
fore this modern Adonis, who, having been
wound up and set going by some judicious
questions and remarks from my friend, began
learnedly discussing the merits of his wares.
Ladies softly glided into the shop and quietly
grouped themselves about us, listening with
admiring awe to the words of wisdom which
fell from his ruby lips. While they were im
bibing high art with every breath of the sur
rounding atmosphere. I took note of the per
sonal appearance of the authority in art circles.
If you will picture to yourself an esthetic
parrot, with a choice sunplo of china in bis
claw, one eye closed, while, with head on one
aide, he gazes knowingly on the scrap of china
with the other eye and discnurses wisely about
aesthetic merits, you have the Rochester ideal
young man in a nutshelL Imagine indescriba
ble, glove-tittmg garmonts clothing a tall and
slender form. He fitted his raiment as though
he were made for it ! Out of it rose a swan
hko throat and neck, supporting a wonderfully
fair hoad and face; tho hair a faint straw color;
the complexion transparently clear; his eyes
growing dark or paling according to his inter
est in and the pathos of his theme ; a long and
sharp Roman nose, drooped like a parrot's
beak over a delicate and sensitive mouth, as
gracefully curved as a Cuuid's bow. Dazzling
white teeth finish up tho conquest, when hav
ing ended his elegant remarks, he pauses with
a languid ir and allows bis rosy lips to close
in a benevolent and condescending smile.
Tho unfortunate women suddenly awake to
the consciousness that they are gazing into the
violet eyes, rather than "on the tea-cup en
twined with lavender roans held up by a
slender white hand. This, he said, was 'bis
ideal sample of a tea set I never saw any
lavender roses, but I supposed them to bo the
"conventionalized flowers' which we haVe
beard so much about ever since the. art fever
I asked to see a dinner service, whereupon
Adonis inquired with eager interest whether
my house was of Eastlake or Oothio architec
ture and was my dining-room furnished after
the old English "or French btyle. Would I al
low him to call and see tho houso before he
ventured to suggest the form, quality or color
of the ware to be used? With true western
hospitality I assured him that nothing would
give me greater pleasure than to receive a visit
from him, but that he would have rather a
long journey to tako, as I lived in California.
This seemed to puzzlo him for a few brief
seconds, but he soon rallied and rose equal to
Smiling sweetly, he remarked that if I would
allow him to see the plans of the house that
with my description of the furniture and some
small samples of the carpets and hangings, he
thought we should soon arrive at something so
satisfactory and harmonious that the whole
would become a symphony in form and color.
"For," continued Adonis, "as the higher
forms of architecture are 'like frozen music,'
so may wo, make poetry of our common daily
surroundings, provided there is perfect har
mony in tone.''
Just then I felt my brain reel, undoubtedly
caused by the fatigue of a long journey.
Grasping my friend's hand, I murmured some
inaudible thanks and hastened out for a breath
of fresh Air.
"Gertrude," orled my friend, "what is the
matter? That man is so honorable that he
would not sell yon a milk jng unless he knew
tho kind of gas fixtures in the room where it
was to be used Should yon be seen looking at
cut glass he would inquire whether your room
is heated by furnace or fireplace, 'as cut glass
becomes so wonderfully radiant by firelight' "
"A glance at a pepper-box would call forth
an animated discussion about your grand
mother's silver and whether you inherited
Tours or came by it through a recent purchase,
f you look at vases he tenderly and feelingly
see'ks to know the style of paintings on your
walls and the names "of the artists. Nor does
he confine himself to the front of the house.
Adonis says there is no reaeon why the potp,
kettles and pans should not be artistic in form
aud pleasing in color. He has introduced the
old-fashioned shining brass tea-kettle into
nearly all the better class of families in Roch
ester. Some ladies have this kettle brought
into the drawing-room during tho evening,
where they serve hot tea in artistic little cups,
every ono of which differs in shape or decora
tion, yet has been especially chosen by Adonis
to correspond with the surxoundings.
"I have even known him to suggest to those
who were building houses such architecture,
finishings, frescoing, furniture and hanging?
as he thought best suited the form, and aoia-
lexion of the ladies who were to, occupy them.
hen tho houses are. finished ha delicately
hints at the ctyvyaud color of the garments
which would fender the ladies most effective
"Ah ! it is a comfort to feel that one has a
truly reliable person to cousult in all these
matters, which are so important in domestic
arrangements! Can anything be more delight
ful than the consciousness that one has been
instrumental in bringing about perfect har
mony in bo many cheerful aud beautiful
"Yes," I replied, "you are to be oengratu
laei - '
Quaker City's Classified amd
Louise Stockton in The Continent.
The Philadelphia! is fond of classification
and organization. If he has anything to de, he
likes to make a little society for that specific
purpose, and to have the proper officers and a
suitable number of members. After the or
ganization is completed, a constitution adopted
and printed in a neat pamphlet, ho is ready to
go to work. Iu this way he multiplies societies
for charitable as for all other purposes. For
each misery and misfortune the city has its
separate relief. It has a home for old men and
another for old women, and another still for
married old men and women, and will yet,
perhaps discriminate between the old man who
is a bachelor and the ono who is a widower.
The woman who has a baby to take care of
does not go the refuge intended for the one
whose child has reached the traveler's major
itv of four years, and if she ha9 no child at all,
she renairs to a third relief I una. There is
letracv left to the city for the purchase of wood
for widows, and as if to prove that no misfor
tune is without compensV.ion preference is
given to thos whose poverty is due to disso
lute hnsbands. T he avplicaut mnst herself be
sober aad honest, but the less her departed lord
shared in these virtues the Better lor ner.
The testator who made this provision
went still further. SuuposirjB In his innocence
that the number of candidates properly quali
fied might some time fail, ami so leave a bal
ance unprovided for, he ordered that whatever
was lfit t should be spent in warm clothing for
the "oldest and barest" discharg-d from the
hospital and "Betiering-house," evidently hav
ing ffreat 'comnassion for the wrecks iu lire.
PorthA nmxMita class the neorle who mean
to help themselves Benjamin Franklin and
John Scott, of Edinburg, made provision. Each
of these energetic men left S.VU for a fuud to
be need in loans to yonnjr married artificers
who were qualified for acceptance by certain
On tha Kd of February the citT keeps the
birthday of John Scott oy giving twelve dpi
lars' worth or breaa to uie neeay, out nei
more than two loaves to one family.
This minute classification makes relief easy
fojr those. whOthave mastered the ait of divid
ing rovts and abeeo at a rlanoe. but it oem&u-
rate me war or tns Historian. no can ten
fhe story of the charities of any great nity, and
who ran do justice to Uie energy and the good
ness that originates and keeps them all at
IN THE HARBOR.
When I compare
What 1 have lost with' what I have gained.
What I have missed with what attained,
little room do I find for pride.
I am aware
How many days have been idly spent;
How like an arrow the good iuteut
Has fallen short or been turned asida
But who shall dare
To measure loss and gain in this wise?
Defeat may be victory in disguise;
Tho lowest obb is the turn of the tide.
BETTING ON A CERTAINTY.
llow a Mltarper Overreached lllutweir.
In the British army in
the officers often runs
India betting among
to an extreme of vice
that is sometimes fearful to contemplate. Per
haps it is no worse than in club life in Lon
don, where the most amusing as well as tragi
cal stories are told of the curious bets that are
made. Betting on a certainty is held to be un
fair, unless the avowal is distinctly made, so
that no undue advantage is taken.
An officer in the army had imported for his
private apartments a new and beautiful ma
hogany table. A day or two after it had ar
rived and had been duly iustalled iu his quar
ters, a brother officer, a great swell and very
unpopular, dropped in familiarly, and greatly
admired the Leautiful table. The owner was
Shaving himself at tho glass with his back to
his visitor Colonel Brown but continued the
conversation until the colonel withdrew, the
latter remarking that ho hoped soon to have his
'H under that elegant mahogany.
The owner of the table, whom we must call
Major Jones, made up a little dinner party iu
the course of a few days, and Colonel Brown
was one of the number. It was natural that
Ute new table should be the subject of remark.
and Brown, who affected to be a connoisseur
in all matters, said the table was perfect, with
j ones Ana pray wnat is mat, ceionei?
Brown It is just a little too high.
Jones Do you think so? How high would
you suppose it to be?
urowu l presume it is the usual height,
ust thirty-six inches, and it oucht to be less
than that bv at least half an inch.
Jones That is the exact height, thirty.
five and a half inches, not thirty-six as you
Airown A'ardon me. 1 am certain it is throe
feet high; I will make you a bet ou it
Jones You will lose if you do, for I give
you notice that I know it's exact hoight to half
an inch, and if I bet I shall bet on a dead cor
tainty. JJrown I am lust as sure as you are; I am
hotting on a certainty also; my eye never de
ceives me. 1 will lay you a hundred or a thou
sand pounds that this table is thirty-nix inches
high ; uo more, no less.
The major thouirht to dissuade hit euest from
his purpose of making a bet, assuring him that
he know the height of the table, and did not
want to beton a certainty, but, when tho ex
citement grew furious, the wagorl was finally
laid at an enormous sum I havo heard it
stated as high as $50,000 10,000. That
seems preposterous, when suoh a trifle was the
subject, but the gambling spirit does not stick
at trifles. When the betting was finally ar
ranged, Ool. Brown exclaimed, exultingly, "I
told you I knew the table was exactly thirty
six inches high; I did know it.Jbecause when I
called, just after it arrived, I took its measure
on my cane as I sat by it, and after I went out
1 measured, and round it to be, as i have said,
precisely thirty-six inches high."
"Yes.'' said Major Jones, "I was sitting with
my back to ytm, but 1 was shaving before the
looking-glass, ana i saw yeu taking tne meas
ure of the table with; your cane. Suspecting
that you were preparing for a bet as to its
height, after you left I had half an inch taken
ot, and it is now precisely thirty-five and a
half inches bigu."
Tho applause that followed this result was
tremendous, and completed the discomfiture
of the unpopular ooloueL It was evident that
he had beon laying a plan to cheat, and would
have pocketed the money if he had won. He
was sent to Coveutrv. He sold his commis
sion and returned to England, being unable to
stand up against the contempt of the officers,
who thoroughly despised his character.
Forster and "ParnelL.
T. P. O'Connor in New York Sun.
First, in physique the two men are abso
lutely different Forster has the heavy build
of an English navy; Parnell the thin, appar
ently delicate, but strongly nervous organiza
tion of an American. Indeod, iu looks and in
character Parnell appears to me a singularly
complete type of the highest American organi
zation. He has a palo but perfectly clear
complexion. The delicate features are "carved,
not moulded." His thin frame conceals nerves
of steeL So, also, in character and purpose.
If Parnell has any vanity, nobody has
eyjer been able to discover it As
nave neiore wriuen, popular
demonstration of a tumultuous mag
nificence that would stir the heart of an em
peror leaves him absolutely unmoved. In pri
vate, whether it come from interested flattery
or the exhuberance of affection, all allusions to
himself seem to drive him off into deaf revery.
lie seems quite tree trom personal animosities;
can listen to the most vioient indictment un
changed, and when he passes out of the house
appears to forgt all about it When Forster
gets up to make his attack everybody can Bee
the coarse pugms; waving his bludgeon with
the zest and the avid passion of a carnivorous
animal ; but Parnell opposite I have to apeak
somewhat fancifully in. order to convey my
impressions appeara,as it ware, to dissolve in
to thin sir, and to become as invulnerable aa
phantom?) from shadow land
Red Clou A' Mpeeeb,
Red Cloud, the famous 8iui chief, appeared
before the committee on appropriations last
winter, and made a speech, which is regarded
as one of the very best of the last session of
congress. Hear him:
"Look at me ! Big law chiefs 1 I am Red
Cloud, a bigger chief. I am from the land of
sunset (smiles). Look at me ugh! Iam au
Indian but I have sense (sensation). I know
how to manatee my own private business.
Seven hundred and five horses were wrong
fully, taken from me and my people. They
were taken by Gen. Cook, in 187G, when I was
at peace. I want pav for them. I am a man
of seuBe ugh! Secretary Teller says: "Pay
me in cows.' Me want no" cows (smiles). ' Let
Sitting Bull have cows (smiles). When I Ret
all the cows promised already by the govern
ment I will have all the cows I want I need
mouer. I am in debt I mnst take care of my
self and family. I ask the great law chiefs,
aud especially the friends of peoplo, 'Sunset,'
to pay me for my horses in money. This if
sense-ugh ! Look at me !"
Longevity of IVild Animals.
Two hippopotamuses have recently died in
the London Zoological garden. One was
twenty-seven years in confinement, the other
thirty, but, of course, their actual age can
never be known. Indeed, it is difficult to tell
whether the wild animal lives as long as the
domestic one. At one time the test was the
length of time required to reach maturity,
which it was assumed, bore a certain urODor-
tion to the life of the creature. But this does
not hold cood with even the larger mammalia,
for a horse, assuming it to be mature at four
rears, will live to live or six "maturities,"
while man. presuming him to be mature at
twenty, rarely reaches four. Dogs enjoy
creator lousevitv than mankind, aud a cat's
life is proverbially tenacious. It cannot be
proved that even wild auim.ds have their lives
shortened by confineme.it Indeed, it is rea
sonable to suppose that the care given to ani
mals in menageries prolongs their existence.
The civilized man certainly lives longer than
the savage, who is exp-jed to th barjrbips
and vicissitudes of a rough out-dcor existence.
How the India leeTraUe Degas.
It is said that one of Mr. Tudor's ship-masters
related, on his return from Bombay, that
he had just enougn left to ask the officers
in Bombay to something they had never seen
beforean iced punch. "You have made my
fortnue," said Mr. Tudor. "i"ou have shown
the possibility of carrying ice to India, and
next fcme we will arrange things better, and
the Bhip-master, who had feared dismissal for
inoomoeteaoy. saw bis own fortune .inada, too
DES MOINES OMAHA
on ceo u
Immense Practice in
WILL MAKK INS
Saturday, SVlay S9, 1883
EBAiv) will: in-:3iAL ox i:; day,
WHERE HE CAN RE COM-lI Jill 'J HE
Ear k Eye, Tliroat & Luis, Cilarfii, Kiihws,
Bladder and Female Diseases as Well as All
Chronic and Nervous Diseases.
Has discovered the greatest cure in the world for wi iichi- of Ii,.. b.i
untary ulsehargcH, impotent-)', geneinl tiebiin y, n i vnii.-i,. , h.i.-.-i.i.i .
tatiou of the heart, timidity, lit inbiiiiL'. iiiiMiM-ss ol i-iel.i or i ..mii.t m. ii
in lout, nose or nkin. allcc lions ol I lie ii v.-r, limi Moimicii or l.ov. i-K tin
arising from bolilaiy habits ot youih -itiui i-cci -i practice- icoi.- iai;il to
aongs of Syrens to the liiaimex ol L ljs.s, bliKlnn,j; ih n 1(.,-t i.nliei.1 In
rendering marriage imposfible.
Those that are sulUrlug from the evil practice, lil- h diMioy il.i-ir
The symptoms of which are a dull" distressed mi ml, rii h unl'l IIhio for pcrp.riiiliig I heir bni
ines aud social duties, makes happy 111:11 1 higcs in po.-nhlc. tl ii-t 1. -rses the iieiimi ol the hciiit
depression of Hpirils, evil foicboitiiiKS. cowjikucc, I. ;iis, u-;im.s, r.-tl( s.s iii-hic, iliji,efs, jr
CCltulncHs, unnatural dischiires. pain in I he back ami liip-, l,oil bicallui.,;, lu Innclioly, lire
easily of company and have piclVicnce to be alone. Ic. Iin a Hied in the moiiniii', ns when In
uring, seminal weaknehP. loi-t man hood, w bile bone icp.,:.n in 1 In- 1,1 n,e. i.. 1 s ..ic 1,1 W in m tiling
confusion of thought, watery and v.eak eyes, i )pcpMa. constipation, pan m pain ami wcitli-
" me win's, etc., moum coiihiiu me imineiuaieiy ami lie lesion u to peiii ci jh ail 11.
Who have become victims of solitary vice, that (Ireadlul and ilc. i 1 n ,v.- habit which .'Hiiiually
weepstoaiiuuliiaelykravethoiisaiKlsol Noiiniriiieii.il c.aii 11 i.iieni ai.o buiiiani hiii-iiecY
who might otherwise entrance listening m iiatois vtith I he lui:i,(.ei o then loijueiil-e 01 waken
to scstaey the living lyre, may call ilh i-oiiliili-nce.
M AH HI AGE.
Married pencils or youni; men coiilcmi.Iaiiiiir m;:ii iau- bean .,1 iii.vsie:. e:.l.in -:j l.ns
of procreative power, impolency or any other
miasm unoer uie cure 01 nr. I'isuoiau may iciifcloiisjy cnMitlc In Ui, inn 01 as .1 . iiUtili.tn. add
confidently rely upon his skill an a physician.
Immediately cured and full vigor restored. This
den and marriage Impossible, is the penally paji-d l.y lin- ieinn ,, impiopcr imiiilgei.c.
i oung men are apt to com 111 it exece kcs Iiuim ikii being aw an- ol i i,c i eail hi coi.sci iiii-nee I hat
may ensue. Now who that 11 ml ei la nils Ins subject wii o.-ny t h.u proci cat ion is lost sooner ,y
those tailing Into improper habits than hy I he pi mleiit. );. sules in-n, li 1.1 iv.il ol liie pleas
ures of healthy uflspnngs. the most sei ions aim i. f 1 1 1,1 t n ; , u. icn.r '01 i,.,i h mimJ ai.il 1,00 y
arise. The system becomes deranged. Hie plij s:c;-j ami im ni .il j,o , , i x 1 i,i 1,. ,()a (.mvrra
live poweis, nervous lirstatbility, d)spepsia, palpitation 01 the bent. h ,,,),, m.iistiiu-
tional debility, wasting of the li a inc. coin coi.r i.ni 1 ion and ilea 1 1:.
A CURE WARRAN'IED.
Persons ruined in health by unlearned pi clonic-, Im 1 ei, t '. m 1 1 him,,. i,,..t 11 , it, t 1 1,
taking poifcoiioua and injui ions riunpouiiiis. sImiiik! applj, ni.u.i ui..l. ; . . '
DR. I IbH
graduated at oneof the most eiiiinent colli cfi in the I iiiieit sl.il's, h.v ;;c,-ic, soin.. of the
liiott astonish ng eurcs that were ever kincwi. .Many I i- 1 1 . 1 1 -' 1 au!i i ihuii." in the car- and
head wlitu asleep, great uervouMiecs, beii. alai n.eo at c 1 lain round:-. 7i 1. lieoin i i blusliii ct
attended HOinetimes Willi (leiai.eineiit of the iniml, were cuieil unim iii.ncr, ' '
nn A T S Ti I 1 A 1 r ' s- I A I . ..-1
Dr. F. addresses all those who have injured Hk insi ivc , in. proper a;u i, e and t-olitary
habits which ruin both mind and bodv, unlitting them ioi husiiics, slimy, socieij or inaii;n.e
There are some of the rail, incloiicholy cliceis pioiitc.-.i l.y me .j.il habile ol onth i.
W'eakDes of the back and limbs, paii.s In the head and diinn. t, i; i.t, .,- ( f inij .cui ,r' po.v
er. palpitation of the heart, Ukpepsia. nervous inital 11. 1 v.tieiai .; m.-ni l .n--e.uv. jiineiioio.
debility, consumption, etc. " '
PRIVATE OFFICE, OVER
CONSULTATION FREE. Charges moderate
.Medical treatment. 1 hose ho reside at an islance ami cannot ci ,1 v. ill recn-ve pimupl aitcn.
lion through the mail by simplysendiiig 1 hi ir symptoms v iiii p,sia;.;c.
Auuins lock iiui .s, wmaiia, isco.
Send postal lor copy of the Medical Advance.
Livery and Sale Stable.
RIGS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION DAY OR RIGHT.
EVERYTHING IS FIRST-CLASS THE BEST TEAMS IN THE CITY
SINGLE AND DOUBLE CARRIAGES.
TRAVELERS WILL FIND COMPLELE OUTFITS BY CALLIXU AT THE
VINE AND FOURTH STS.
IS MAN TJF
WE MAKE EVERT VARIETY OF
Farm, Freight and Spring Wagons,
ana oy connnuig ourselves sinciiy to oneciaiior work; by employing iinn but the Ttnnt
; of WOHKMKN, nalng nothing but FIRST-CLASS IMPltOVhD MACHINERY and the VERY
! BEST of SELECTED TIMBER, and by a THOROUGH KNOWLEDGE of the btuinesi. wo have
: lastly earned the reputation of makinz
THE BEST WAGON OPJ WHEELS."
.1'iB,,Jfe.tnrr" h'Te hollshed the warranty, but Agents mav, on their own responsibility, give
the following warranty with each wagon, if so agreed :
We Hereby Warrant the FISH BROS. WAGON No to be well made la every partle-
alarandof good material, and that the strength of the same Is snfllcleDt for all work with fair
a- ouuuiu mu j oreaaae occur wnnin one year irom ttila date by reaaon of defective material
or.worrin anshi p. repairs for the same will be famished at place of sale, free of charge, or the
price of raid repairs, aa per agent's price list, will be paid In caali by tho purchaser producing a
ample of tha broken or defective part an evidence. 1 oiw
Knowing w san suit von, we solicit patronage from every section of the fnltoi Etatcs.
i or a fcupy 01 i II L.
nt or ins
NLXT N isn ox
I Iii, il.
1 1 .- H II
se I. I
, ol II.
i 1 iiii t
Iiiiii I bo
p i s
I a u ll
iuciit;i r.iid physical
diMiialilicaln,ii spci iil i. iioeil. lie who pjjees
distiesslng aiicciioo. lu.-h h-iuIck ., ii,,..
OMAHA HAI L BANK.
and v. iUiin 1 he rem h ol all who n . il Kcl atill
O STARI p :
lSi.v----2l '-Li3r" --r-,--h"'-
P L ATTS MOUTH NEB
KAKJIHK AH Kit ULTURIST, to
F1M1 UKOI. ic CO., Kaclne, VPlS.