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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 2, 1883)
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Mli, 'A-..': JMrtt' . M .
V. II. VAN WVI'K. I". H. Senator, Neb. City.
AI.VIN SAl'MtKUS. It. H. Senator. mal.
K, K. VA I.KNTI N IC, Kcpreseatat . Wixl I'olnt
j.vnm v . ia t:.t. (tvcriior, Lincoln.
K. I. KtN.i.KN. Secretary ol Mate.
) JIIN WAI.I.K IIS. Auditor. Lincoln.
I'. It. SI I UIiKVaN I . Treasurer. Lincoln.
V W. I f-.S. Sui.i. I'ul, lie I nntriirtioB.
A. f J . K '. . A I I.. lttlxl l'iiilliiltii.iinnr.
ISAAC r KK.s. .1 it.. Attorney Ornrl.
.1. NOIlh. Warili-n.fil I'eiiileiillary
U. II. T. M A r I IIKW.SO.N. Suj.t. Moti.lUtJ for
Am tram 0 lurt.
M axw 1:1.1.. chief .imt ice, i ii.im.iit.
.iMl I'.. I. A K h. Omaha.
iMiSA H)!ir,, Lllienln.
. ( -
V cowl Jliiliriill 'titlrirt
h. r.. rot'M. .inii;-. i-im-oiii.
.1. H. SI l:oiK, Prnsf-iiliii:-All'y.
V. C SI I V A I I I'. 11. Clerk )ilii.t Court, -riatt-r.n'itli.
.nisi:rii v. wi: k i.acii. Major.
v I I.I.I A M II. ( i;IIIMi. I re. -.Ill er.
.1. I. SI M !. Cil v (Ink
V I I.I.I. IT l I I r.N(.I.K. .Indue.
M. A. II A 1. 1 K. AN. (ity Attorney.
I- h i: i II i.l.U. ( hirf of T kf .
K. h U l II l i lt (ivt-rseernf tr .-t .
C. Ki:il M lil f ! lire lirpt.
IO.-.I.1I1 II. II A 1. 1., Ch'ii l.oard of Health.
1 Ol M II.M KN.
11. anl - .1. M. S hue harhcr. Win. Ilorold.
ml ward- deny II :trl ni.tn. .1. l. Patter-on.
nl Ward - Alva lrrw, M 15. Mu'pliy.
Id Ward - i -S. ImiVNun. K. I. 1-liultoiT.
sr lit Mil. I'.iiAKH.
ji-sk it. s i i:oik.
V. V. I.KKS KI.
i-1 . ;i:i:i r ki..
.1. w. i;ai:ni:s.
Win. WIN l KK.S I KKX.
V. II. N KWKI.I.. County Treasurer.
.1 W. JKNMSi.S, County Clerk.
.1 V. .M ll .-! N . County .J,nli:e.
i'. v. ii v i.i;-. sii.-i iti.
( VIM'S A Li N. Sup't of I'uli. Instruct iou.
C W. I'AlKHKLIi. County Surveyor.
I'. 1. liASS, Coroner.
t .i:.Vl V riMMI.SSKl.NKltH.
I M.'.S CI. Wl (l:l. Koui Ii l.end Prei-lncf.
Vl. IMC M A l: I S( N. Mt. rica;-anl I'rceiiicl.
A. V: 'I t .' I I . ITitf tSIIM.Iltil
iailn-s hiving Imsiiie-iH witli t!ii J'uiinfy
' '.ii::iiHic'i. .ti, ill liii'l llu'in in scsiin llii'
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4.L'.- p. 111.
H. it'i a. in
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w i:s i kh;.
Ti'l'.: i !l V. KS.
Mil I II Kit N.
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:: lil.r i-r:il to luiy
.r it:i a r; --t : n:t! l-:.rt til ;kvi:i.
t:lTI I'wlt InUAiiK.
. ! .r i!i-t Iff -i :! cfiils per ' oiinr.
fri:' lilnT r;i:i-sj 2 c: s i r lit.
I'raii-iciil .-papfrs ami
f.i?i;f in ji'i ll.i- !;; ifl Cfiit j I
fai li ,
alf"f ) 1 .rri;I ); Diir.j
.1. W. M i.-a.i.i.
U. & M. K. R. Time Table.
T.i!;h;j L'ftvt July, 2 1SS1.
'!.iia KiiuM ri.A n:iot"ni.
: 1 a. in.
AirlVfs r. :im a. m.
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Arrives 9 :.V a. in.
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AND ST. Jill!.
9 :20 a. in.
8 p. in.
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itl r. ft.
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; Kpiv.- Kit iiciK.il
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I ..iii:is i ii";j tr'iiii
j mi lit. .ff lli. SOLTII.
W pfpini; Wntcr.
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Tin afwivi' N .!
l:.ll-Utl-S f.f-1'.f r til
iTerffi ("ity tiiii".
.in Oinai'a ti:n.
whicU is 14
rOXI TiO.' Ct'ItEU.
An n! I piiyi'-i.m. rcfirftl frmu artiv-' pr..c
t'.-e. havin- h. i p!.ut--l :it hi- t.ar.iis l.y an
K.ift I flit .li-i"ii::ry tlie li-mn:.i :i simple
vcilftiiMf reni-dy -i- t'..i Mi-iiy ii:-'! ' rn:;i-in-iit
cur : CtMiKirn.ttiitii. ili-tm-!it i-t. C .mrrh
Astlmi.t. sin.l all I )iru;it ar l l.ir K -it. :;ii:.
Uta po-itiv.' ami r.ulicil -i;rf f r i.t-iieral
J.v!itity. anil all rit-rvm:-. itmi.laluti. after liav-
ij tli"ruiiKl'y t-T -il ii wiiii'irnin i :u..c
tiU'li-a--!- fit-"'. If' is ll iimiuij
t m:t' it kii'tw :i
lul.i- I'-i'iias ne r--i!w.
Kih iuiS ti i'T- i
t. I . ': IT : r-jvir...
r. nl ii-f. ii.i-1 al 'i'
. .rv ii-ivi.-- a. lit in-u..c-
I . f.. L,..,-,..l rl 1 r.'.il !ltf 111 ;t-l
'Mime, will be rf. -iveil l. ..ii l.y iei: rn mail,
free of charge. I v tn ix' u.i ui.p or
. f: I., i.-..:... nt.h
ICI Wal.lr,Rtoii St
l'.riMfklyn, N. Y.
FnrDittics Kret-h. Pure Milk
Special call attended to. and Fresh
tnrm tarn foralelied irueu wanted.
Baeciid g-Jl attended to. sad
NJIITII & KriXLV,
ATTOItNKVS AT LAW. Will prart Ice In all
IIir Couru in the Male, o.llce over Kirt Na
tional I'.ank. 4:y
I'l.A ITrtMol Til - NKHHAHK A.
1U. A. HAI.ISIH.'ltl',
niec tfTvr Siultli. Itlark At Cii'm. Ini Store,
l-'litt elas"! ilentNlry at leaMiinahle? pil'-eti. 'illy
II. MKAIlK, .11.
PHYSICIAN ami Sl.l:(;i:(X. (inhemi Main
Street. )i l.-. ii sixth anil Sovtntli. Muitlli tl.le
Ottirti open lay arni ill'lit
HlitTl.il att'-nllor jjiveri to dlea
ATT()1c:;KV AT LAW. -t.era!.rH U!o.;.
II.ATTiMOL Til. - M' lilt ASK A.
AK"i't fur Steitmsl.ijt lin.-s to ami from Kurope.
H. MVI(.M V M
I'lltMl lAN fc HI K.iKON.
IKHriCH. from in a. m.. to
t p. ni.
Kxamiiui u Surimii or I
iit. n. )iii.i.i:ii,
P 11 Y S I C I A X A N I H L' IC (; K O N
an ne ifitinii iy callimj at Ills tiPlce, eonir r 7th
aim ai am street.., in j. n. W atii iiian' boiisi.
1-I.ATrVlMUll-ril. J, KIIKAHK A.
J.K. W. 3IATIIK1VM
ATTOItNhf' AT LAW.
over l.iiKi-r He AtwiMii ' store. hoiiIIi si.l.
ol .A'ain between Mil ami Gtli sticetM
AT'IOKNKY A V
AW. Will practice In all
lliel onus in tiie Slate.
ItiMrirt Alhrit u and
COZZA'frs J OA
W ,S7' Ji CIA L TI .
A I 1 ( KN KV AT LAW. Keai I
.state. Fire? In-
"ill aiti-f ami C'olleetitn Airenev.
hlo'.-k. Pialtsmoiitii. Nebr:isk:i.
i. ti. i 5ii.i:i.s;it a .
tiM-n i-., Keal ltate. Fire ami Life In.
sin. nice Aki-iiIs
1 latlNiiioiilii. ebra-ska. Col
Have a complete abHtraet
of lit-les. liny ;11 s ii real
ef late, iit-K illato
.a.i...i..i will Hi-. it, . ...uu
f fff""i. -v-t-r f .ir ......
tint itiiioiiiiiii; ( oiinlies : trivet -:i,..-i i- -.tt...,t,,...
" i:i,ii.t-iiiis a ii :i islr;ii i .if lil'.. iini.... ...
r .iii.ii. i i-.i.jcK. I-:tttMiioiitli. XehriLska.
II is hiH i.lli...- I i Hi,.
front p:u t of his residence
uii.-ie he may hj iouinl in
io III.- ibities of the of
47K. in CliK-ito Ay. Mine,
1-i-a.iliieHs to Atteml
ATfiillNKV AT LAW.
Oilice over Cat ruth's Jewelry Store.
W r S3 .
Vl.It'.S PLUCK. I'LAI ISM .JUTII XEB
'inpt an.i cArefui
lUeiition to a Kcneral
V. X. Sl-i.i.ivan-. e. II. Wooley
SULLIVAN & WOOLEY, -
Attorneys and Counsolors-at-Law.
''eand st'try, yoa', i
all b.i-tlnem .
LTnioii Ul:ok. front rooms,
I'romrit Httcntt'iu Kiven to
in ari l
a quift phice fur :i
All work (U'AIl.VXTEED lirst chiss.
12. TiillVraz, &JS
tl.e place, up stairs, south side of Main
sf reft, opposite IVter Morges.
,v " J. C ROOxNE. Prop'r.
Flour, Corn Meal d- Feed
Always on hand and for sale at lowest caik
prices, llie hiuliPst prices paid tor Wheat and
Coin. Particular j
iitieiiiiou niven custos.i work.
CITY of 1JjATTS3I0UTI1
Valuable outlots for residence pur
.Sage's addition Yus south-west of
the ci'y, :.:ul till lots are very easy of
access, and high and sightly.
For particulars call on
E. SAGE, Pron'r,
SAGE'S IIAUDWARE STORE,
POSITIVELY C U RED.
All sufferers from this disease that are anx
ious to lie cured should try Dr. Kissner's Cele
hrateil Coiisiiiiiption Powder's. These Powd
ers are tho only preparation Itnnt n tnat will
eure Consumption and aii disease. of theTliroat
:.nd I.i.us iiul. -, co ftronj; is mr faith in
1 Hem. aim ;iU i to convince you that thev are
no hiimbuif, we will forward to everv sufferer,
by mail, post paid, a Free I rial Hox.
We li. n't want your money until you are per
fectly satisfied of their curative powers. If
V'.ur life is worth saving, don't, ilelav in civiui;
iiesL Powders a trial, as they will surely 'cure
Price, for larire Itnx. S.I.OO. or 4 Poxes for $10.
sent to any part of the I'niteil States or Caua
1a. by mail, on receipt of price. Address
ASH .t (!Il:INS,
W Fulton St.. Dr.ioklvn. N. Y.
Iec. is:2 4!tly.
L Y O K a vs Z A L Y $
AT JOIi McVEY'S
You will find Vie Finest Imported
French lirandv. Champ lien, and othtT
Pine Wines, Furo Kentucky WhisKia,
u-ve-ral of tin l'St and most i.opul.tr
brands of BOTTLE BEER, Fresh
lieer always on draught, and Fine Ci
gars. Aa 26bf-
.?7Sj State & Monroe Sts..Ch.cago.s2ae5'?4
r-A BAND CAT ALOuUE, odff
f'y&nt I mlrutn-t- s ,... i aT ivlu.
f i"TlmiK,a r.l.;:. Ii l.i.m. LyrL'
' 1 '' s S-.-.irv h. ! l-f-.lrtn ,4
' J't.wnU.s. f-..-f.'.. !; I.I Jfc- 4
vll.lV:. ...ti.i. "
Sodic ViewH Troiu a Man Who Knows
Dogwood From a Sjcamore.
No Warrant for the Theory That tho
Destruction of Forests Has
Changed the Climate.
"Ithnriel" in Cincinnati Enquirer.
Jjuit eprmK when wo had an arbor dy and
all of tho little children were turned looee to
pl tnt tioeH, many wise mou mado much noiae
in Ldcii jiark aud clanwhere over the planting
of a "prenideut'e grovo," and talked wiaely
about tho inrlucm-o of trees npon climate, I
had a faint HiiKpii-ion that moHt of them were
chattering about tlmt of which they had little
KiiovticiiKo, ana tnat, at tor all perhaps we
miht pull up oi cut down a tree or two with
out inflicting drought and iksolatioii upon the
Hin-ceeding generation. Whon tho late gentle
hwoII in tho river camo to jiasa, I became
more tlian ever eoiiflrmod in my skepticism;
but, Mtill not iiuito convincod, I sought tho
roouid of tho Sj.-iety of Natural History, and
then in, Hiiarch of a scientist, whom I found in
the nhaiH) mid form of the librarian, Mr. 8. A.
Stiller, whom I accoMtcd thus:
"What, in your opinion, has been the effect
of clearing tho lauds in Ohio upon tho cli
mate and tho quantity of rain-fall in this ro
Kion?" "It has," said Mr. Miller, "had no apprecia
ble o:Tect whatever. "
lint is it not a rocognized scientific fact
that in other countries tho destruction of for
etits has changed the climate, desiccated the
earth, and ruinod tho poople'"
"No, ulr. Not a Hinglo known fact in science
gives any warrant for such assumptions. So
far as wo know, or lave reason to believe,
man has not been able to effect a noticeablw
change in the climate of any locality on tho
faco of tho earth, ami lie is in no way responsi
ble for tho variations of climate in pant geolog
"Wifi you give mo tho facta and the reasons
for your conclusions, which seom to bo so di
rectly oppotiito to those entertained by the
new Iv-nedkred foresters?"
"Certainly," said Haruuol, "some of them at
least Jo begin with, the Now Kngland states
were densely covered with forests until within
the lant tit ty or aity years, and the clearing of
tuo lanus nas oeen cotmnueu until witum tbe
past rew years, and 1 have no doubt that oc
casionally a tree is cut dowu at tho present
tune. Sir Charles Jyell, tho eminent English
scientist, traveled through these states about
forty years ago, and graphically described tlx
uuiimo ioresig remaining in eastern rsew lork.
aud tho vast number of men engaged in their
destruction and tho newly created fields as
they were cultivated among the stumps in that
siaio aim mrouguout rsew iiigiano. a his is
tho country where observations upon
the climate and rain-fall have been
taken aud recorded more fully and for
a longor period than elsewhere noon tho
continent They date back more than two
centuries, and for more than half a century
nicy are as complete as may do desired. The
Smithsonian institution made a eueclaltv of
collecting and collating theso observations aud
statistics. Scientific men have studied and
dwelt upon them, and unviiiuioubly arrived at
the com-iunion that there has not only been no
diminution of ratn fall in those states, but, on
the contrary, a slight increase of rain on the
Atlantic soaboard from Maine to Virginia, on
tho averago, sinco 18o5. which is in no wav
conuccted with th$ clearing of the lands in the
interior. No other change in the climate has
Plien take California, which was heavilv
timbered forty years ago. These foreata have
been nearly swept away within that period.
But there are no statistics or other evidences
to show any change m tho climate of that
state nor any diminution of the rain falL
Again, all of us are familiar with the great
prairies of Illinois and northern Indiana and
Ohio, which existed for many thousand years
before their discovery by the'whites. But nono
Df us know that less rain fell upou these lands
than did upou the adjacent timbered country.
No evidonco exist to show any change in this
climate or ouantity of rain-fali since they have
boen settled and dotted with orchards, groves
aud cities, and yot tho meteorological observa
tions have been taken there and here almost
from the day the plow lirst cut tho prairie sod
or the hand of man planted a fruit tree or tho
eed of an osage orange. Meteorological ob-
ervatious have boen taken at Marietta and in
this city from a vary early day, but they do
not indicate any change of climate or dim'inu-
:ou of the rainfall, and you may write it down
hat no part of America furnishes anv snpnori
to the theory that removing the forests brings
about any change of climate or tendency to
ward barrenness and desolation, and it would
be as well for tho peoplo generally to ascertain
the existence of this fact before be
coming very deeply troubled about a
theory to account for something which
has no existence. Of course." said
Sam, sardonically, "this docs not apply to the
oratory at forestry meetings. The" fact is
nearly all our rains come from the gulf of
aiexico. 1 here is a constant interchange be
tween that vast body of water and the lands
oi the great valley of tho Mississippi and its
tributaries. The vapor rises from the gulf,
the currents of air drive it in clouds up tho
Mississippi and across the vast timber lands
of Arkansas and Tennessee, and over all these
great central states, where it is met of colder
currents of air, and falls in the shape of rain,
and flows down rivtilets, streams and rivers
until it again unites with the gulf. This is the
groat system of circulation that feeds our
rivers, saturates and fertilizes our lands, and
over which the feeble efforts and works of
man have no more control than they have over
the course of Jupiter in his orbit Or, in
other words, it is not within the power of man
io affect tho temperature a fraction of a de
gree, or the annual rainfall a fraction of an
inch by cutting down or planting trees."
"What then does make the climatic changes?"
"When great lakes are drained, dried up or
diminished in area there is less surface for
evaporation, and less rain falls in the vicinity;
when a mountain rango is elevated, and the
course of the winds or currents of air in the lo
cality is changed, thero is an interference with
the precipitation of rain; but these are classed
with geological results. In the Cordilleras and
in Asia, where lakes have lcen drained, and
important orographic changes have taken place
in later tertiary or more modern times, the cli
mate has changed, but in no instance has the
ch inge of climate been the result of the works
of man. Any one desiring to examine this sub
ject from a 'scientific standpoint will find it
most ably and elaborately treated by the emi
ueut scientist. Prof. J. 1). Whitney, in his work
on the climatic changes of later geological
"What effect then does tho clearing of the
land have npon the height of the water in the
rivers and upon tho general drainage of the
ory little. In the summer season light
showers will be held on the leaves of the trees
until evaporated without reaching the ground,
and if they fall npon the parched and cleared
land they will be evaporated about as speedily.
Heavy showers will reach the ground among
the trees and be slow to arrive at the streams,
and if they fall npon plowed lands or fields of
grain or uieadow.they will saturate the ground
md rind their way through springs to the
streams, so that there will be but little differ
ence. The gronnd,however,beneath the trees,
is saturated by the water more slowly, and the
evaporation from the surface is not so rapid,
hence the surface of the ground in the forest
remains damp much longer than it does in tho
opened and cleared spaces. For this reason
the tools of water in small ravines and the
mall springs in the forest do not dry up in the
summer season so quickly as they do in the
cleared and cultivated land, In the winter
in bp ring, when we usually have our hard
est rains. thero is not so much surface evaporo
ion and hence less difference in this respect
etween the forest and cleared land Small
reams in cleared land will empty thomselvea
.slowing a hard shower a little more rapidly
nan those of equal size in the forest where the
""naras are ol-structod by logs and uprooted
rees. In the latter ease the water is temporar
v Jammed, and to work its way through will
oversow more of bo'tom-land, but this dirrer
e::ee is of very little practical consequen je,and
liny l-o noticed only following very hard
""'.'. !-:t th.s water an Ives at great rivers like
the 'V i i logs end fa'I-Mi tres have lust llieil
pi. e- int-jrfere with rs tow, unJ conso
q . they will rise as bih and fad as low
v Lc . ::ie country is covered wi:h the virgin
fo.-M.t as tliev wid when tho linds are tided
nuu mane to yield a susK-nance for nun.'
"Ac.turdingir you will lattice f iat the frt nhet
in tho Ohio or "1S.JJ, when tho couutry w is cov
ered bv a luse forest." was followed in the
same decade bv the lowest water ever known
iu the Ohio, 'i'liu freshet of ltill was greater
in tli a npiKT Ohio than .the recent one, which
Rurp-s-"?a it only from the locality of Ports
mouth to tho mouth, or what we might call the
lower Ohio. This was occasioned by the great
fall Of water in weateru Ohio and eastern Ken
tucky, on frozen ground covered with sleet jnat
iatuava to tuiitb with tbe flood oorouasr dowaV
from the tipper rnila " lue ciAsnnir or tn
Unci h.vl nothintr to do with it, a tlio reeult
would bve boon tlie ume if Uie Indiana bad
coutiuued in potiiteiuiion of tbe country. Of
coarse I inunt not be nnderatood at Myin any
thing to detract from the power einrted by Uie
planting of treea m tlui pari by the Forestry
oonrnntiun lant auminar, nor the Influence
which the oratory on fthat occasion may have
had on the element. Thorn) are aubjecte which
I leave for tho eonnideratiou of miuiateri aud
the orators theuiaolvea."
A MONTANA BLIZZAED
That Failed to Make the Itrjrular
Time of i:MMM n llrm Irr Hour.
Detroit Free Tress.
"Vos, sir," continued the Texan, wiping hi a
mustache and contemplating the Montana
man thoughtfully . "Yes, air, a Texan norther
is such as is regarded ae considerable by them
that ban seen it in full operation."
"Is it cal'latxd to beat a Montana blizzard?"
inqnirod the man from tho northwest, whet
ting his knife on his boot and apitarontly
much interested in the narativo of .liis com
panion. "It are," replied tho Texan, solemnly. I
am prepared to say that it is cal'lated to lieal
anything that blows. Stranger, I've aeon a
norther carry a stone wall twenty miles and
set it dowu us it picked it up, without dis
placing a doruick ! Seen it done myself.
Oucot I seen one that turned au appl
orchard upside down, and the man had to dig
out his harvest apples. And that wasn't niticu
of a norther, either!"
"I beam they was pretty iKiwerful," con.
ceded tho Montana man, "but they don't makt
"S. ranger," continued the Texan, falling inU
the trap, "stranger, I seen a Texas northei
catch the first shake of an arthquake and earn
it right over our town before that quake couli
got a grip anywhere! Speed! speed! Why,
stranger, I seen a norther ketch a mortgage
out u a man s nana ouci, ami mat mortgage
was duo before the man picked himself out c
"Didn't think they wont so fast." obsorved
the Montana man, with an ominous mildness.
'I hat s pretty fair goin and d think a ureal
deal o' money could be made by importing
them northers into our parts for little breath-
itjg places whon we have a blizzard on."
-noes buzzards go raster than that?" in-
?iuired tho Texan, who wanted to kick himself
or not letting tbe Montauulman get bis work iu
"I never soon but one that wasn't makiue
10,000 mile an hour," replied the Montana man
"What seemed to be the matter with him?"
askisd the desperate southerner sarcastically.
"It was a long time before we could find out,"
continued he from Moutaua, "but fiually whon
ho got a backset somewhere and wasn't going
over 100 miles a minute, we got on to what
"Was ho sick!" demanded the Txan, ready
"No, ho was trying to hafs.1 that doggoned
northor of yours along! I know it was the
samo norther, 'causa 1 seen the mortgago stick
ing out'u his ear!"
And then they went at it; but when the police
got thero the Montana man was still a little
THE FUNNY MAN GROWS TENDER
Talks of the Old
' Stormy times in Greene county. The noxl
day I drove down with cousin Dare and his
wife to Groeusboro. Rain? It poured down
every furlong of the twenty-onemiles. There
is only one railroad and 2,000 Demoeratio ma
jority in Greene county, and people travel
over my native heath just as they travelled
when I left them. And how the waters did
just wander over the land as we drove down to
my birth place! Every run was a torrent;
every creek was a river, and old Ten Mile was
as broad as the Monongahela and twico as
A man does love to go back and view tho
scenes among which he made his start, even
though ho may not remember much about
them. "There, see there? .That is tho houso
your great-grandfather built" It was a swell
house in those days, evidently. Two stories ;
square hewed logs, a porch all along the front
And the hands that built it, the voices that
laughed and sang in it, the merry feet that
danced on its oaken floors? Down through the
broken roof and in the chinks of the tattering
walls the sun shines to-day in great bars of
gold, just for an instant, and then the clouds
shut out the sunlight and the pitiless rain beats
down upon the old log house. The akiea are
gray, the trees are leafless, the hills are bare,
and rising winds moan and sighs. Drip, drip,
drip the water falls from the broken eaves,
like tho montonous tick of a clock that tells the
lives of four generation. But for the moaning
winds and the weeping; water, how still how
quiet it all is. "My great-grandfather built it,
then?" I wonder, if I wait here until the day
is gone and the evening is gray and full of
shadows, if he will come to the dismantled old
door and with ghostly silence and old timo
courtesy, bid his great grandson welcome to
the acres and the manor of his ancestors.
"And that orchard on the hill, Robert, your
grandfather plantod. And he built the brick
house on the other side of the road."
There is tho orchard still. Year after year
the fragrant blooms and the robins come to
gether, but tho boy who planted the trees? The
orchard bloom and the withered leaf of Novem
ber are alike to him, and tho song of the robin
does not reach mv ear.
"Your mother was born in that houso."
Ah, my mother? She was a little girl here.
then? All these hills are sacred with the touch
of her pattering feet; down this winding glen
she has plucked the wood violets and ane
mones; and the birds in the swaying branches
abovo her head have sung in wild joyousnesa to
hear her laugh She was a school-girl here, mv
mother. And how protty she was then, with
the toudor curve of her lips and the full-or'ood
eyes of brown, soft aud deep as the shadows of
these hills; all, she was beautiful when she
was a school-girl !
And tuat night I stand in my native village.
and I look at the stars that come out in the blue
sky, and listen to tbe low-voiced Monongahela
singing at my feet, and in the stars I see the
soft light of my mother's eyes, and listening to
the song of tho river I know where her dear
voice caught the low. mellow music that in the
long ago lulled, with the old-time cradle.songs,
her little ones to sleep."
Little Johnny's Crocodile Story.
San Francisco Argonaut
Master Jonnice, which has got the wudon leg.
Bays there is a dile wich was a sho, and it was
in -a pond. Mr. Jennie, he At on the edge of
the pond a-watchin' the dile swim, bat the
keper he sed, tho keper did: "Be tor look out
for yurs legs, sir, this ere dile is poworfle fond
of legs, and he don't get menny here, pore fel
ler." So Mister Jonnice he tuke off has wuden
leg and hid it. and wen the keper he cum round
agm Mister Jonnice ho sed: "You waa rite
about that dile." The keper he looked and was
astonish, and he sed: "Shan't I run for a dock-
tor?" Then Mr. Jonnice he thot a wile, and
bimeby he said: "No, I don't think I wuda, not
for a wile yet, eunyhow. Diles is use to over
eatiu' theiiselfs." "The keper he sed: "You are
the coolest man, wots left of you, wich I have
evorsaw." Mister Jonnice he said: "Well, I
have all ways went on the principle its no use "
cryin for jure leg off, but ide be miry obligod
to vou for a drink of whisky." When the keper
had brot it, Mister Jonnice put on his wuden
leg again, and was standin up looking at the
dile, and the keper he was astonisher than
ever, partickler wen Mister Jonnice sed he had
been standin there an our and had never seen
BIT OF rOTTERY.
Alice Wellington Rollins.
The potter stood at his daily work,
One patient foot on the ground;
The other with never slackening speed
Turning his swift wheel round.
Silent we stood beside him there,
Watching the restless knee,
Till my friend said low, in pitying voice
"How tired his foot must be !"
The potter never paused in his work,
tShapitig the wondrous thing;
"Twas ou'.y a common fiower-pot. "
Bat perfect in fashioning.
Slowlv ho rdned his patient eyes,
With homeiv truth inspired:
"No. marm; it isn't the foot that kicks;
The one that stands get tired!"
A gentleman calling one day on the Confed
erate general, Joe Johnson, at Atlanta, Georgia,
Said to him, concluding some rather slighting
remark concerning Gen. Thomas, "the rock of
Cbickamanga," "Well, I most admit that he
possessed one good .quality he never knew
when he was whipped.". "1 think you hardly
.la him justice," wae the noble reply. "The
truth is, Thomas always knew when he wasn't
goodwav to pick ou wile u s
War M the Soldier Saw It Strlpjted of
Scenes in the Hell Which
Earth for a Time.
Geo. F. Williams' "Bullet and SholL"
There is an embarrassment of riches In
quoting from thU book. We have only apace
for a few extracts, which serve to show tho
excellence of the author's style. Of tho battle
cenea one of the beat is the following, which
describee the effect of musketry at C'hauool
lorsville: "Neither the major nor myself coulJ distin
guish tho troops at work, for the ground waa
covered by a dense white smoke, the line of
breastworks boiug marked ouly by a fierce aud
angry light playing through the sulphurous
vajtor. It was the constant flash from thous
ands of muskets and so continuous was tho f usi
lade that the flame never entirely died away.
As we lookod a brighter, blinding light appeared
for an instant in the field, and I knew that one
of the ammunition wagons had been set on fire
by a Confederate shell. The air was a raomont
after fillod with a perfect cascade of fragments.
Tho body of a man rose among tho flam 6 and
smoke enveloping the vehiclo and then came
tumbling headlong to tho ground The horseH
attached to an empty wagon near us took fright,
Hashing wuaiy into the woods, their progross
ouly beingjstopped by the trees, while the ill
fated driver was hurled from his
seat aiuVkilled. Still there was no slacken
ing in the murderous musketry, the
struggle increasing in fury until the woods in
which the opposing lines were fighting actually
caught fire. A blinding Binoko soon covered
the whole field and penetrated the entire forest
rvujong ino trees oeyona wnore the wagons
had been 'wrecked two or threo dozen costless
surgeons were at work, their arms bare to the
shoulder, all busy at their horrid task of am
putatipu. Rude tables had been eroctad in ir
regular rows, and on each lay a mutilated sol
dier, losing a part of his shattered and bleed
mg Douy. u roans ana piteous cries
resounded in these forest shambles. It
seemed as if hell itself had come on earth for a
i he finest chapters of the hook are given to
uettysourg and tho Wilderness. Tho great
uuttio in l-ennsyi vaiua, which turned the tide
of the rebellion, is described in detail, aud
one of the superb passages which stir tho blood
is this, depicting the famous charge of Ixnig
airoei, on wnicn iiung the last hopes of a o
"As yet no Federal mnHketry had broken
out, our veterans knowing too well the value
of every bullet in a crisis like this. Still the
assaulting linos continued to march on,
until it seemed, from where I was standing.
that the loading one touched the breastworks
along our center. Then aud only then, a vivid
Hash sprang from tho earth, followed by a
sharp rattle as the Federal skirmish line
opened h re. Hie volley had no apparent of
lect on the Confederates, who continued to
advance steadily, sweeping the skirmishers
before them like chaff in the wind. A minute
later a deafening crash of musketry broke
upon the ear and we know that the main lino
had opened fire. Despite the sunlight, the
flame from our men's muskets could be dis
tinguished as it played to and fro along Cem
etery ridge. Then for the first time the
Confederate line soeined to waver; but
only for an instant, for it soon rallied,
and, as if by one common impulse, dashed
itself like a mighty wave against tho
wall of steel before it The Federal artillery
on uie niguer ground oeuinci our infantry now
tore the enemy's ranks with a storm of iron
balls untu it seemed that none could stand bo
fore them and live. . But the troops under
Longstreet had gamed an impetus which car
ried them clear up to and at intervals into our
lines. For twenty minutes the terrible hand-to-hand
struggle continued, and I saw by the
sudden movements of Hancock's corps that his
line naa oeen pierceu ana broken, it was,
however, soon reformed; and, although the
second Line of the Confederates joined and
strengthened the first, our defense was too
tierce and stubborn to be overcome. Finally
the attacking force quivered aud a moment
later the entire body was in full retreat"
in anotner vein is mis somore picture of a
night of wandering over the field of the Wild-
erness.Zlost among the dead.
"Once, during my wanderings over the field
in the darkness, I tumbled at full length over
two bodies. My horror iucreased at rinding
my race ciose to me swollen ana moody fea
tures of the dead man who lay uppermost
The corpses seemed to be everywhere, for at
times I could not put my foot to the ground
without feeling some portion of a man's body
beneath it Turn where I would, I found my
self surrounded by theso revolting evidences
of man's hatred and t-trife. My head grew
dizzy and a feeling of sickness crept over me
as I staggered over the ground, carpeted as it
was with the slain of both armies. Here
wero confused heaps of dead men. Fedoral
and Confederate, lying mingled as they fell
fighting one another. Feeling my way among
them, I found threo or four lying close
together, side by side, at their feet another
body, at their heads two more. One poor fel
low had evidently struggled a moment for life
after receiving his mortal wound, then pillow
ing his head on the breast of a. dead comrade,
lay passive as doath swept his dark wings
over the plain. Judging from the position
of some other bodies I stumbled over a few
paces- beyond, a fearful shower of grape and
canister must have torn the ranks of a regi
ment into shreds; for fifty or sixty men lay
here in a row, some on their faces, others oil
their backs, while tho attitudes of a few be
trayed the agony endured before death ended
their sufferings. Though these bodies could
be but dimly seen in the darkness, I fancied
the glazed eyes of the dead were leering at me.
Leaving the sleeping battalion, I came across
tbe corpse of a little drummer boy, who lay
with his arms still clasped around his drum,
his head shattered by a she L Brave boy! he
had beaten his last rata plan. Now the scab
bard of a sword jingled as my uncertain
foot struck it, the wearer being in a sitting
posture, his legs shattered by a rontnd shot"
The dark side of war also Is seen in the
stories of the living wounded, and one of the
many scenes of this character is the following
group of Union men in an old barn, among
whom the author wan thrust after his capture
on the field of the Wilderness:
"We were a rather grewsome lot of fellows;
for there was not a sound man among us and
our wounds were becoming stiff and sore.
Opposite me sat a tall sergeant, the chevrons
on his right sleeve being half ripped off by the
bullet which had shattered his arm. Beside
him Bat a stunted specimen of humanity, with
an enormous beard spread all over his face as
if nature had sought to make him some recom
pense for his abbreviated stature; but though
the beard ordinarily hid his face to the eyes, it
was now parted on one cheek by a gleaming
cicatrice, like tho mark of a tornatk) I had
once seen on tho mountains near Aldie gap.
One had his temples bouud up with a dirty
handkerchief, which did not prevent the blood
trickling down his face to the corner of his
month, from which he wiped it with his cuff
the better to masticate his food. Another poor
fellow had been wounded in both arms, and it
was painful to see him try to get a cracker to
his month, Only succeeding when a companion,
noticing his plight, held it up for him to bite."
The Very Oldest.
There is a tree in Windsor forest, England,
"the King Oak," which is known to be a thous
and years old. But the very oldest tree in the
world, so far as can be ascertained, is the Bo
treo, of the sacred city of Amarapoora,' I'ur
rnih It was plautei -tiS B. ('., aud is, there
fore, now 2,17 y:?ars old. It is referred to in
historic doinesti: Uo -ument 1!2 A D., and t-'s,.
A. D. According to tradition it is the tree tin
der which Baidha re .'lined when he underwent
uis apotneoeis. Its leves are deemed sareo
md the tree U never cut with a knife, whiie th.
leires which fall from it are religiously pr--ecrved
It's the Way.
Tho first thing a city roan does when he be
comes rich is to buy a farm, move into th
country and bankrupt himself trying to raif
enough to keep him from starving. A ri.-.
country, on the other hand, buys a brown
stone front in the city and becomes intofeeiec
in stocks with a like result
It is a great consolation to see
eompelled to bay something at a
A Powerful Eleetrle Light.
The light-house at Sidney, New Soath
Wale, baa an electrio light of over 12,000,000
DES MOINES OMAHA
OX ACCOUNT OF HIS
Immense Practice in
WILL MAKE HIS
Saturday, SVlay 19,
siiAiiAXI) MTLb;i!i:.MAI. 0M1J1IAV,
WHERE HE CAN BE COXM'LTEI) OX THE
Ear & Bye, Tiiroat k tiwj, Umi mm,
Bladder and Female Diseases as Well as All
Chronic and Nervous Diseases.
tSO tSm fas t&Ba&s lie) tZsal tXltl-J
Has dlncovered the greatest c ui,- in n. woild for vw ;,ki.i
Hilary uisehaigei., impoti i,( y, g. nei;: il.l.iln v , n.i y ,,M.,.ff
alien of the heiill, lln.lility. n, n.l.ln g. oiii.nc.-.-- ol i-iuhl t,
......... .".o, ... r,n,. CUOIIS Oi III.' Vf I, lllllg
i IMhg from solitary halms ni h - :,i l M , ,
.v"" " iii.il nil r oi L !.-..,,, I,;;;l,
. i...r-niiK iiiai i liijt: llliposhllijc.
Ihose that are bUlleni:g irom the evil piaellri
be symptoms of which are a dull' tllstit .ss. d mind, which unlit I hem f.,i p.
eKsaml social dulieH, makes happ mail l.igi - in.p.,i--il,.-, .Ij-n. .si s Hit
epres.siou of ispiiils, evil loiehoiliiigs, cow moire, leai.s, in ram I. m 11 i,,
rtlulliess, unnatural dlsehargi-f, p.Hn in the hark anil liq.f, .-.l.uii t,,, -..Uni
asily of company ami have pieltirnce to l.r iinu,.-, irclnis .f in. u in i i.r n.
.ring, seminal ucakiie m. Ioi-i manhood, white hour m pi :,n n, u,,- ,,i ,,.(. ,,
..ntiirio , ,,, inongni, wan iy aim v.cak yes, u i-pr,M.i. r..i.Mi..il ion, i,.t,e...
ti-s in the limbs, etc., biiould corn-nil mr ininriini ely :,nu I,.- i.m.iii u o pi iit.t
v ho have become victiniH of solitaiy vice, tlmt tin-auim aim ,, h , ,,, 1 1V(. ,:.I il which j.m uallv
.I'.VVi t'sl",V",""''ly !-' v thousand ol joung m. n ..I . -Xii.l. o l..,. i.i ami l,i.m..n, ii.ii lirct
..... .. .v... -nii(,jiei- niei.iii! pruaif.l.-.
. ecstaey the living lyre, may call with con Iniri.t
Marrled peifOiis or young li.cn contemplat
! procreative power, in, potency , I any nthei '
....... , . . ...v line ..i i . . i irtlil.l.tl l III.I i
"iilidetitly rely upon hi skill an a physician.
ui.ii.-ui.tieij cuieti aim inn vigor re stolen, ihis tiisl ir-,,n,.. ullreiion
eu and marriage iinpossl hie. is the penalty pajru l.y lne viriim
- ..j,,. iv. v ......... l - .v. i-i-nr. 1 1 .. I, I
ay ensue. Wow who thai mule iiaiii!s I hi -
lulling tun. ,iii,,i,,ri tl.ll.ll.- I nan o I 111.
. .... v ,. 11 J .tt.-ii iii;n. uie ti.t.M Mill r.f iii.ti
...... ".v r.n ... .ii i.ii,j,i u, i in; -orai aim i.niii.ii i.. n v. en
.ve poweiH, iieivoiiM irniathililj, tl-prp,.ia. ,ai.nam i. t.i im i,,;;,l i,
umal debility, wasting ol the trame, cough i oi.t-uiiipi n.n i.mi oi mh,.
A CURE WARRANTED.
i cirons t iiineii iu neaiin ity uiuciiriicii reit i.i.ei.-, w l,i, j.i ei s (
.iking poii-oiioiin and injui ions e iiinpoiin.i.-. s,m.,i : . . i in n,, u,
DR. FISH BEAT !
graduated at one of the most einii.eht college
moi-t ai-tonii-h hi; cures that were ever kimnn.
uead whrn asleep, gieat nei voumici-s. ben. it alai
attended t-ometime with deiai. cement ol the
TAKE PAR'ilGUAR Nu'liLli.
Dr. F. addressee all those w ho have in inn d i l.ri,,-. k ... i.. i :..i .
habits which ruin both mind ami body, iint.ti.rg
inei-e are some oi the fitti, meli.iitholy lit ii.,
Wfiikhf f,f ll,A I.... L- u.l t i.. . I... I..
. . . . ........ ...... a......,.-., ....... in , .n- ii.
palpitation oi the Heart, ly.ep-ia. in rvnin-
PRIVATE OFFICE, OVER
KltKK ' ( 'h:i r. ft m. ..I..r.i f ..
Medi'-at ll eat men t. 1 hni-e who reside al it distance unit cannot t
lion through the mail by simplvx-mlmg then s mpl..m-: with p.,
Addrt-hS Lock ISox 'M, Omaha, cb.
Send postril lor copy of the .Medical Ativan e.
3IGS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION HAY OR liiRHT.
EVERYTHING IS FIRST-CLASS THE
SIXGL: ANI DOURLE CARL'IA(;ES.
TRAVELERS WILL FIND COMPLELE OUTFITS HY CALLIXU AT TIIE
VINE AND FOURTH STS.
IS MANUFACTURED BY
WE MAKE JJVBBY VARIETY OIT
Farm, Freight and
KSlhuvafe THOKOUGU KNUWLKDGU of the business, we' have
ttPfBM nPnV 111 a aaa m. at a a m m m a aaai .
nc oto i VVAUUIU UIM WnbtLS.
Ifannfactarers have aboltaheil tht aimfii, v.n i .v
UL. .11 , . . 1 vu. n6lll. WJ U1CU VWll I7V.UUU1II Ull 11 T. KIVO
me following warranty with each wagon. If so agreed :
We Hereby Warrant the FISH BROS. WAGON No to hs well tn.. tn .r. r.Hi,.
naa-e" Shoifhl.ny w!TiI!nd, th,t ov?, ,tren--th
.ill 01 ti'- we can nit von. wn .nttrlt n.tmn.
tor rru sad Term., and for a eo of f UK SicisB A01licRTi:iST?to ' "
X EXT Vis IT OX
O "O" 53
v f I if till
I .: i Is. mill .i, lis, InvnU
li, III'.. Ill
III II. I. Il I I III. ilr, ,,ll,
lll' I S 1 1 1,1- hi , id.
V Mill IM-M
- . Ml. II, il! h Ol I.OVM Is
a.iic.-- in.,i. mi;
I III I- til I 1 1 i : - III: Ol til I S.
Ill II. I' Vlllllli lliilll I III
hopi'S l.I .11,1 l-Ii.ll II, US,
i'.lil u III.
, 1 h, n ,,i t I i: il If l, I
ln.y li.i ii in.'iilal .mil j,li: it ul
ng llielr l,iis
t.i in- I, i, ut
in : i..ii
l.I'. ii i ii t t f, lor-
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Vi.lt. I.I h. .Ill I. .tiling
, p. ii ii ,,nu v. i ,iK -
L.llilJllel t 1.1 lilt II I 11,1,111 lift, oi n.il.t u
mg n.iiiii.ir I. .-wan- ol .1. iiiil w cakncis
li.Miiaiu.raiioii s,, t mj. i. ,,, ,,. who
curiously COIiiKlr 11, nil Il.l, I 1
. t:i hi ie
. Il it'll I r Jill
i 1 1 1 1 1 1 : . -1 . i -.
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