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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 3, 1883)
. II. VAN V4'K. U. S. Senator, N.-h. ity.
AI.VIN SA nlKl:S. V. . isetmtiir, Omaha.
K, K. VAI.F.NTlNF.ltopresciitat e. West I'olnt.
.1 iMI' .i . A r.,fi. iiiivi i ikii , Lincoln.
K. ft. Ii . I-'. N. fM-r l:irv f Ht.ite.
I UI.S W Al.l.K'll.s. Auditor, l.lnrolii.
r. i. .; i r it i i:v. vi . i insurer, Lincoln.
tV W. I 1.S. Si-i't. I'hI.Ik: instiii'thm.
A.S KX . .' v I -1 . . I. and I 'oinuil.d.inci .
ISAA; I'll . F.li. .lit.. Attorney lncr:il.
.1. Miltl. ai.li-n, of --ml t-iiti;ti y
U. II. '. A.AT'I IIKV.sN, Siipt. Ilviu4l for
.Snprrtnc Com ft.
MAX Will. 1.. hlef .Iiistiif. Fremont.
.1 Hi. It. I. A K K. 4 im;ili:i.
A M ASA ? I. It, Lincoln.
fircoiiil Jmliri'il 'iittrict
.h. ;:. l"ot;. i, .luiip.i-. i. iim .hu.
.i. it. si icoi.i:. i i.s- -'.niiit;-Att'y.
v. c sin iv a 1. 1 i-.is. ru-ik iniri-t 'ouit,
Iisi:ill . WM K I'. Al II. Mayor.
v I I.I.I A M il. I .SlIlMi. 1 1. -.is. net .
.1. u. si m rs'iN. ciiv cink
V. 1 1. 1. h i I ml I l-.M;i.l:. I'oliee .fuilce-.
M. A. 1 1 A I ; I" I A N . 4 ' i I v Attorney.
I-. K KOKIll.t K, l.:cl i I I'o.icc.
I'. Mc if II I K 4iv r-M i-r of -In I i .
'. I.l-MM. I . 'ln.-f ft FiP'licpf.
lo.-l.lllll II ALL, I h'n l.uard of Health.
.i :. ii.mk.n.
I I. Yiar-I I. .M. line l,H In-r. Win. Ilerold.
i.id v, ant Tiy Hart in tii. .1. -I. I'al tcrsoii .
nl W;ii. . 'v t ln u, M I!. .Mu.j.'ny.
I';i'.; r l ' i. i.;w-iii. P. H. I. huh !T.
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w. ii. ni;v. ::i.i.. 4 inmiv rr-.i-in -i.
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IC. W. lit 1:'S. sin rill.
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St. Lnnii-- -
Kaa-ai- Cuy . . .
I'iipilli in.. ..
T!ie :il ve ii !T?ioii City time,
minutes taster tiiau Omalia tiin.
wliii !; i-s 1 1
An rli '.'.lY.-.itlaa. n iir. il from a'tiv pr c
tice. hiitiiiji li pliii'i-'! ' hi li:i!.'!s liy a-i
Ka-t Imlia 1 i-.-ioniii y tl.c toraiuia of a siinplf
Vili-tHiili' rciiii'Jy for t in pt-f.i ami ix iina-lii-nt
c lie o: I'iiii - ii Tii i ?i Mil. hi'.iii'liii.s C t .11 til
Asiliin:!. anl all llnoat ar.'l l.n-a al u ions,
jilsn :i jins.iivH ami railie.i! euie f r i.en-'i.ii
li.-liility. :i;:! a'l m-rvniis ci:np!aii:'-. aTter liav
liii tlioionulilv le-l.' I its wiiioli'l llil rui.itivr
pir.ver iii ini!-';ii.'! .-!. fe-.ls il hisil.iiy
to iii:i'-.i il l.uo.. i, In i.i. li-iioMi l i e reripe.
Willi lii'.l p.iiii-u' iiirei-l ions f.ii pn-pnr.il inn
aul use. ;rs! a'l i "v -s .ry t'lv ii'O ami in--t i u.
tiniif lor .ii-v -sr! l tr-' i'liii-iit at i::i' nv J'
ham., u ill t. it-i-. ive i !-v vim ! ten r i mail.
.-.... ,.f ...... v :-.!. -rt-s-iiiii Mi I'll M.Liiip or
6t.un:ie'i st if-inh.'lcsse.i ei.veU.pc to
juvt i:it . II 'II'M'
VU V:i-liint;!'.ii si , I'nioAlyi
J.- F. B A U IY1 E I S T E R
Fumlshe Frefb, cure muk
Siieaial call attended to. and Fresh MUk
s ii i i 1 1 & nt:i:so.,
AITDltNKVS AT I. A W.
tin- 4'niirt in I In? htati.
Will piai-tiee In all
Olllee 4i it Flit N;t
4iyl IU. A. SAMSIII UV,
!)ii'i nvur Smith. ltl;ii-k k i'o't. Hriiu Slori.
First i lass ilratistry at n-asmialili priei:M. ZAly
li. .11 ha in:, .ti. id..
I'HYSICI X ami SI' lid I'.I IN. llillc.-oii Main
Sln-i t. Iii'tui'cit sixth an. I Suvenlli, soutli i-iilH
4nii'4; opi n day :ii,i iliyhi
IHI'NTV I'll VHII'I AN'.
SiM-i-t;tl at I cut i,. i- (given to iliseai-i'H of woini-n
i:V AT LAW. Filiri-ralilV
l-I.A I I .'.Mill I II. - NKItlCASKA.
ni for Steam-thiii ;iues to ami from Kurone
u. hivni.s'iu.v. m.
I'll VSIt.lAN a 8iit;:;o.N.
OFFU'F IttM'hS. fi..m in a. in., to 2
' siu-'imiii tor i:. s. I'l-iisioii.
lilt H. .11 1 1, 1, Kit.
r :i Y s i i a n a n i s r i: i; ico x .
Can lie f iiiinl liy eallim; at his olli.-e, enrno r"th
ami -Main Sirei-n, in .J. 11. Waterman' him.se.
ri.ATTs.vic.irm. s i' i:u ask a.
.MS. K. .HATH i:Vm
All 1 ilt.N UV AT LAW.
OHi ivir llakiT.t A twin. ,V store, fcoutli shin
fit Mam lii lwi fii Mil anil utli strreln. mil
.i. st. Titoii:.
ATlDKNKY AT LAW. Wiil piaitiee in all
the Coin Is in (lie SI. ill-.
itistrirl All-nil, .-. Xotarij I'ulillc.
iviIjS iv i mi:.
ATlDKNKY AT LAW. heal Kstate. Fin- Tn-
-iir.ii.i l--ml 4. oil. --li. hi
AK.'lM-y. Ollice l.'nioii
lloi-k. f lat tsinoMi !i, i-lii-;i.ska.
ii. '.v;ii.;-:m:i .
LAW 4l F1C1-., Ii-al ltate. Fire-ami I.ifeln-sttraiif-i
Am-nts. i ii.ttsmoutli. Xct.ra.Hlt it. i:.ii.
h'Ctors. ta r-. ih.ve -t eolli nlet e ;ihl r.-.f-t
o. Ill ICS. il. v
it s.-l! r-a! ei-tiite, ui-Kitiate
. Notary Intiiiic.
A I HMCM.Y AT LAW. Will pra. -tare in Cass
urn aiijoiiiinu t.'.nint .( s ; vi s spetia: alteutton
n. eo:. i ti..ii- and alistracis ol title. 4)!ll:e In
Fi!.'i i;il. l::ich. 11 lUiMu.iutll, NetTit-ska.
.i. u. .s:w mc:z:uy,
JUSTICE Ot- THE PEACE.
II is iii- ii!'.i-i. in I li
front p irt of Ins n -,i.(Mice
on l -ilf.uo Ay I. il.'. wiier
r.';t'liiie--s to atl.-n-l ,o I
ii - lii.iy no ton nil in
i il.ities of the of -I7lf.
KOHiutr it. vtim ii.
tli.iire llil.-l I'M! r
! isinout ii.
:..' a r law.
utli's .l-.ve!iy Stoic.
. I I - l i S
Fl Ilil lt M.li'
I'l.ATlSM lU i'H .KII
I. a -v
ln;it nt-ii i!
ar-liil Htleniioa to a c-eueral
A. X. Si i.i.rvAx.
K. II. Wooi.ky
Attomsys arsd Counselors-at-..aw.
'1FFICI-: -la .
nei'uii l scury, sou
nil ba-ilbu.-is .
ic Uniaii (il cii, front room.-i,
i- I'roujiit, utteDti'm piven to
n fjiiiel 1'l.it.v fur :i
All win!; (IirARAXTKliI) lust class-
3ri rUfT HI S EE
ihiC", u- st iirs, south side of Alnln
lln-sitn IVter Merges.
J. C. R003E, ProiD'r.
r I . A TTS -M t t T 1 1 . X El'..
r'our. Corn 3le-il c& Feed
Ai-.vays on ii-md anil for sale at lov.-est eash
l: -let's. I he lushest pries paid tor Wheat and
O'lia. 1 .i.'ta'iilaraiteiitioii i;iven custom work.
V i T V o f P L A T T S 31 0 il T i I
Valuable outlots for residence! pur-
1 li-s south-west of
lut.s are very easy of
the cily, ami
access, auj !;
Fur pari.icui.irs call on
E. SAGE, Pron'r,
SAGE'S HARDWARE STORE.
1 '03 IT IV I : L Y CURED.
Ml siitT.Ters from this disease thit are anx-
ioitu to li-- eared shoti'd try Ir. Kissner s Cele
hr.itcd Coii-uiiiniioii Fowder's. Tiiesn I'owd-
ers are lac only prep.-ir.itioii kmn a ttiat will
cure Consumption and all diseases ;f tlicThrnat
stud l.mms imterd. so f ironir is imr faith in
I item, and also to convince yon th ii they are
no luiiiibujr. we will forward to everv tmtrerer.
by mail, post li.'i'd. a Free Trial Pn,
We don't want vonr money in til von are per
fectly satii-fied of their curative powers. If
your life is worth savins, don't delay in irivim;
these i'owilers a trial, as they will t-iirely cure
ou- . . . .
n ice, ior inre mix. S3. mi. or 4 lioxes lor sin.
Sent to anv part of the 1'iiiied Stales or Caiiii
d:v, by mart, on receipt of price. Address
ASH & Ror.RINS,
FiiHon St.. brooklvn. N. Y.
De'. 2M Ii . 1 s.s-2 4 1 1 1 V .
State & f.lcnroe Sts.. Chicago.
Will npnH Twtrntl to any i lrircs :har
is At ID CATALOGUE,
of i DtruinrU. SuiL-, IVlu
Pompons EpRulf ts 'ut.
Iv. irrtitn ;.i4i'.fb tT . tnn
Mitcnfiiv, a!- ml :!? In.n imn t.J E-
C&UMT Ul:i AtUGn
AT JOS McVEY'S
You will find the Finest Importeil
French Rruixiy, Chain paitfti. ami oilier
Fine "Winea, Pure Kentucky WliiSKies,
several of t!i best and roost, popular
brands of BOTTLE BEER, Fresh
Beer always on draught, and Fine Ci-
A Story Nut Inferior to the Onrc Fauion
Tbero Wani't no Fite Atwoon Em
that I Seed."
Tli fj following report of a trial la a North
Carolina court is condeneej from a HOinewhat
1 -ngtb y account puLLinhod in local papers :
In the mountain region of the utato a ruau
Uiiraod John FoBtcr ad recently tried for iwi
uault and hattc-ry upon, the pemon of William
Truitt. Tho flrnt wittiofi was a oue-eyoi,
rouJi heanled man. Ho was lame. Ho lout
his.i'iirtsiiig c-yo in a fight Thin wan Lin first
Hppcaru.jco in a court-hou.se, although ho
looked to ho Borao sixty yoar of ago. Thero
Ki-eiiiti to have hcen an irrerorciit admixture of
of the taer-d and profauu In tho mako-up of
his ii:im;, which was Jeremiah Iiuntor. As Lo
wrood amid tho crowd a clone observer
might have hoou have disfovcrcd that tho
wtiolo Heeno was now to hiin. When tho prouc
cuting atloruc called him to tho witncfia
utaud ho limped around tho railing of the bar
ami took hi neat oil tho Htatid. lie gazed
aiouml him with a bewildered air, yet thero
wuh that iu hiii iloineaiior which showed that
ho hud not parted altogether with tho Bt-lf-au-rui
tioi and itidcpoiideuco characterititic of tho
firvclicru in tho mountains. He took in an
milch of tlio situation, j.erliaps, as a one-eyed
man could ho reuHonaiJy expected to do on his
first appearance on the ucciie.
i'roHecuting Attorney "What is yournamer"
Witin-Hs (ejecting a stream of tobacco juice
on tho floor) Mcreuiiiih Hunter, 'Hquire. Thy
ninerally call uio Jerry, for uhort"
l'roHf.-cittiiiK Attorney 'Well. Mr. I5unter "
WitnetH 'Now, 'sijuiro don t call mo Mr.
Hunter, ef von pleaHO. I'm d d sildom called
Tho Court "Mr. Witness "
WitnoHs "Now, jedgo, jus call me Jerry, of
you please. I ain't used to bcin' called winter,
and it Hot ter Hounds strange like. Jos' call "
Tho ilistrict attorney here arose and waid that
lie felt satisfied the witncda did not mean to
commit a contempt of court, but npoko
ttioiightlohfly and from force of habit; Ha
honed the court would not send witness to jail,
at least at that time, an he wa the only person
by whom the tao could prove tho offnnso
charged against tho defendant in the indict
ment, and tho trial would, therefore bo suia
jieiiilcd. The court replied: -lf tho witness
knew no better it was time he was learning,
and he could not lie broken too hoou of a bail
habit, if it had obtained such control over him
as to canso him to violate all propriety.
Lintrict Attorney "'That is all true,
your honor, but if tho witness is
sent to jail now I shall bo compelled to
enter a nolle prosequi in the case and the trial
must he snspended.as thin is my only witness."
After some furthor difficulty in bringing tho
witness to tho point, tho cxumirimioii pro
ceeded. I'iatrict Attorney "Jerry, were you present
in Augutst last at Johnson's tan-yard when a
difficulty occurred between the prisoner at the
bar, John Foster, and William 'I mitt? If so,
tell all about it in your own way."
Witness ''Well, 'squire, one night thar was
a turriblo storm passed tliro' our hake of the
woods and bio wed down a big poplar in tlie
corner of the horso lot and killed my speckled
District Attorney Xc-vcr mind about tho
Witncps "Well, 'squire, I'll fell yon. Ef
that storm hadn't tor blowed down tho tree on
the caf, and ef I hadn't er skinned tho caf I
wouldn't tor tuck its hide to tho tan-yard, and
ef I hadn't er tuck the hide to the tan-yard I
wouldn't er bin thar now would I?"
Ilistrict Attorney "Well, I suppose not Go
Witness "And ef I hadn't er bin thar I
couldn't er 6eed uothiu' to tell now could I?
You see, squire, you didn't know what I was
a 0 imiug at now did yer?"
District Attorney ''Well, go on."
Witness "Well, arter I skinned the caf I
koich my old mare and carried tho hide over
to the tan-yard. When I got thero I seed Jack
FoHter a-sittin' down by the rut of a tree and
Bill Truitt were a-talkin' to him."
District attorney 'Well, what did Truitt say
to defendant Foster:"
Witness "Well, 'squire, vou see when I rid
up on my old mare, I seed Bill a-talkin', but I
couldn't hoar a word he said, fur I war a hun
dred yards off when I fus' seed 'cm."
District attorney "Well, didn't you get near
enough to hear anything that was said?"
Witness "Oh, yes, 'squire."
District Attorney "Well, after you got near
enough to Lear, what was said?"
Witness "Well, Bill sed to Jack thar (point
ing to tho defendant) 'I want you to pay me
that doilar you owe me. '"
District attorney "Well, was that all that
Witness 'Oh, no, 'squire, that waru't all."
Dis ri-t attorney (impat ently) Well, please
go on; tell ail that was said."
Witness "Well, 'equire, it 'peared like Jack
didu t pay the money, and Bill sed that Jack
was not an honest uian, and Jack ris up from
the rut uv the tree and brcshod tho dust often
the seat uv his britches."
District Attorney "What did Jack, aa
call him, say?"
Witness "Never said a dcr never
uuthiu' at alL"
District Attorney "Well, tell us about
fight between them."
Witness "Thar wam't no lite atwecn
that I seed.
District Attorney "Do you mean to eay that
there was no fight" between Truitt and Foster
at the tan yard that day in your presence?"
Witness "I do for a fac, 'squire; ary fit
that I seed."
District Attorney "And Lavo you told all
yon saw and heard on that occasion?"
Witness"! think near about all, 'squire,"
District Attorney (disgustedly) "Stand aside,
Counsel for Defense "Wait a moment, Jerry.
I would liko to ask you a question or two. Yon
say defendant Foster here didn't say a word
when Truitt told him he was not an honest
Witness "Never whimpered, 'squire, least
ways not that I hoaru."
Counsel for Defense "And never struck or
offered to strike Truitt?"
. Witncsn "No, 'squire, I didn't say that ad-za-.TTiy.
I sed thar waru't no fight atween'eni
that 1 POJd."
Counsel for Defense uWelL Foster didn't
strike him, did he?"
Witness "V ell. you mav bet vour bottom
dollar, 'squire, he did. Alter he breshed the
dust offen tho seat uv Lis britches, he hauled
back with his list and knocked Bill Truitt as
cold as a wedge, and nearly mauled tho life
outen him. I believe in my soul ho would
have killed him ef it hadn't er lieen fur mo
puhm' uv him offen him. Jack's as true grit
as ever cracked corn, and his daddy was afore
District Attorney (his face beaming with
smiles) "Well, what happened after you
pulled tho defendant off Truitt?"
Witness "Well, Jack told him ef he didn't
cl'ar outen them dignius and ef ever he sot
eyes o;i hiia again he'd brake every bone in his
dog-skin, and Bill struck a dog "trot, and I
reckin be' mnniii' till yit, fur I've never sot
eyes on him senco."
The Mum Total.
"E. A" in Cincinnati Commercial Gazette.
Soon after the war, it is said, there was a re
construction meeting down south. All were in
favor of beginning over again. A Union sol
dier a Confederate soldier'aad an ex-slave were
appoiuted a committee to draft resolutions.
Tiiey retired to a group of trees, debated bcv
eral hours, and then brought in the following
as the sum total of their labors:
"llesolved, That everybody shall have a fair
The Music of the Future.
Richard Wagner was undoubtod'y tho great
est composer of modern times. lie was proba
bly the most originil genius who ever married
musij to words. According to Wagn.-r, the
coatposer should also write the libretto. No
mfra playwriter, he Mid, oonld interpret the
iuspii-ti.ni of the musician, while the latter, of
course, i-ou!d not degrade himself by giving
nin-si -.mI forms to the inventions of the opera
sUu-y-t.-iier. Warner reformed the opra. He
Jiyeftrred hirmnuy to melody. Indeed in hie
atier wo ks there is very little that suggests
run. There, is a world of weird and wouder
fut B-iuiid by which he interpreted emotion,
bin mere melody was absent Wagner is
bri-at-iy indebted tb tho half mad Kimj of Ba
v iria. w!:ose purse has been at the disposal of
the g'-eit c imposer. The latter h'is been able
to pr.id ice his operas without r -gard to cost,
and tho musical world has been the gainer by
this marrii.gj of madness and music.
rhiladoiphia Evening News.
The new. nickels whea' nicely goiu-LUed
look lovely iu a contribution box.
AfTEE KILLING A MAN.
now KtiKlneerw Keel Over tlie Iail
ljr Work ef the loeomotlven.
Thiladelphia Tresa. "
Tho other night when the Western expreet
arrived at tho Broad street station from New
York, Engineer Yandegrlft discovered blood
trickling ilown tho spokes of the cow-catcher.
He know that soino deadly work had been done,
but was at a loss to tell ibou and where it had
Occurred, llo told Harry Feastor, tho con
ductor of tho train, what Lo Lad discovered,
and immediately word was UdVgrapbod all
along tho linn to make a search for any ouo w ho
might have been struck by a train. Khoi tly
after midnight the dead lxxly of a niau was
found near Brideshurg "Station with tho head
-rushed in. Iu the meantime the conductor
and the engineer had gone to their homes.
Conductor Harry Fuaster told a foilow-cou-ductor
tho next day that he Lad passed a sleep
less night, and the eugincer reported a similar
An old engineer said to a Press reporter the
other day: "The public, taking them colic -lively,
think that an engineer is a hard hearted
wretch, and that ho thinks no moro of of ruu
uing over a human being than he docs of hill
ing a cow or a hog. I've heard people say
that we become hardened to it and don't mind
it a bit; but that's a mistake, and a very grave
one. I rcmemlier killing a man some liv
years ao, and 1 know that I couldn't sleep for
a month, except by fits and starts. I usud to
have the most horrible nightmares thai ever
worried mortal man.
"One night, " continued the old engineer, an
he shifted his quid of tobacco, "I had a hor
rible dream. That was nil awful night My
wifu woke mo up. I had my liand on the foot
rail of the bed, just as it I had hold of tho
throttle, and the beads of perspiration were
standing out all over my face. My wife told
mo how I had yelled, 'For God's sako, jump!'
and how it had wakened her; and then site
sprang out of bod shaking with fear, and when
shook me and I saw where I was, I told her of
my dream. It's a mean thing to aeeuHo ;us of
not minding killing people," said the engineer,
as he took his oil can and started to oil his
Not long ago, Engineer Edward Knowles
stood oxamining his engine in the Broad street
station; ho had just brought the "owl" train
from Jersey City. There was a buBy scene all
about him ; two southern expresses and two
western trains were standing in tho station. It
was just four o'clock in the morning, and a
very sharp, biting, chilly dawn; baggage por
ters and men laden with great bundles of Phil
adelphia morning papers, fresh from tho press,
wero hurrying to tho trains. Tho oloctric light
was spitting and hissing, and casting wield,
fantastical shapes and shadows about the en
gineer, who stood apparently gazing at nothing.
A Press reporter opened conversation with Kn
ginoer Knowles, and after a good deal of talk
ho sid, as ho leaned with one foot resting on
the hub of a driving-wheel:
"I've been running for ten years, and never
met with a mishap until a short time ago, and
then everything seemed to come all at once. I
killed an old peddler at Princeton Junction ono
Tlav. He was crossing the track by the station
iu his old wagon. I think he must have boon'
asleep, for he paid no attention to the whistle
when I blew, and of course he was killed out
right The old fellow was well-known in Tren
ton. Then I struck a man over in tho mead
ows, and right on top of that I killed a man at
Another engineer out in the West Philadel
phia yard told a reporter he know of a few in
stances where engineers had gone crazy from
killing people with their engines. "I knew a
poor follow," said the engineer, "who was on
the New Jersey Central He killed a woman
up by Clinton "one night, and that night I heard
him tell the train-master, Billy Smith, at Eliz
abeth, all about it He seemed to grow insane
right there, and had a queer look in his eye.
A week after that he was put in a strait-jacket,
and he's in an insane asylum to-day. nothing
Bhort of a maniac, and that happened nearly
fifteen years ago."
The Canadian Pacific ItailroatL.
Cincinnati Commercial Gazette.
The main line of tlie Canada Pacific Railway
company will be 2,400 miles in length. The
British government gave tho company $5,000,
(XH) in money and &ri,0(0,(X)0 acres of land, which
is claimed to be worth an average of five dol
lars an acre. It is said that this gift will more
than build and equip the road, leaving tho
company its entire capital stock and several
million acres of land as net profit before a train
is run. This surplus will be used in building
branch lines and iu establishing steamship
lines from Montreal to Europe on the east, and
from Port Moody with Australia and the Asiatic
ports on the west The company's property
will bo exempt from all taxes forever. The
theory is advocated that a company acquiring
its property so cheap will become a regulator
of the other trans-continental railways, and
force thorn to treat the people fairly. The
builders of .the road, however, may retire and
leave a company to operate it who have been
persuaded to pay for the property about all
that it is worth. It would seem also that the
high latitude through which the road runs
would increase the cost of operating it, and
subject it to other disadvantages.
Hox that Can Outrun a XI surer.
When I was in South Carolina, eays a cor
respondent, I asked a planter I met why they
bred the land-pike hog. His scornful look ex
pressed contempt for my ignorance. When he
had gazed at me sufficiently he replied: "Be
cause they are the only swine that can outrun
a nigger." I euppose the Georgia niggers aro
not so fleet as those living iu tho adjoining
state. At any rate the hogs are not of the
stock that I havo seen in the woods of South
Carolina standing gvuntless, looking into the
trees, watching for an scorn to fall, and run
ning off more riesh in the race to secure tho
nut than two acorns would produce. Outrun
a nigger? Yes; outrun a blizzard, and be just
is good eating.
The Cost of the Cupw
Tho amount of liquor consumed in Great
Britian is enormous. It amounts to $60,000,
000 every month, L e., $15,000,000 every week,
and about $25 for every second day and night
There are 3.50S,4SO letters in the bible, and if
$2U0 were placed on every letter it would rep
resent the annual expenditure in Great Britain
and Ireland. The grain consumed by brewers
and distillers is sufficient to provide four
loaves a week to every family in the united
kingdom. These figures are really startling.
Shortening a Man's Stature.
Michael Davitt was" sentenced on July 18,
1870, to fifteen years' penal sorvitude, having
been convicted of treason felony. He was
then 24 years old, stood six feet high, accord
ding to the prison registers, and weighed some
thing like 1S5 pounds. Since then he has
served all but a few weeks of nine years' t-rae,
r.nd when he was liberated on the first occa
sion it was discovered that not only had he
been reduced in weight to 130 pounds, but
that his height had actually shrunk from six
f 3ot ti five feet ten and one-half inches I was
very much astonished when be told mo this,
fcr I did not believe it was possible, barring
noma accident, to shorten a man's stature to
that extent "It is very simple," said Davitt;
"in my cell thero was a 'water bucket fourteen
inches Mfch with a cover to it Upon that I
had to sit all day long, without support for the
back, and pick oakum. This was continued
for a very long time, and it naturally cramped
and diminished my height"
-V cat iiaBce.
Neur Cieiiurne, Texas, there is a very curi--is
co'oav of cats. It seems on the farm of
oL CLauil -era some wheat was thrashed m
ISst. A good dad of straw wae left lying
about which was taken .possession of by some
cats. Therefore the country is full of small
game, on whioh these animals feed, and the
result was that the cats multiplied, and at
presont there are 500 of all kinds and colors.
The place is famous throughout Texas as
being the greatest cat range in the world. This
reminds one of the theorv held by an eccentric
English writer that tbe"splendid physique of
the English race is due to the number of old
maids ia ihit countrv. His argumout was that
ea h old maid kept a cat, that the cat was tho
euemv of the field mouse, which variety of
mouse wivs destructive to the rod clover which
give its nutritious qnalitv to the beef, and the
English raoe is the products of Old England.
Hence the multiplicity of old maids wa the
indirect enue of tue vigor of tha English race.
But the Toxis cats ajua to thrive without the
protection of old maids.
How the English (Jorcriiuient Rrfftilatet
Its rental Ser Ice.
A Modol of Cheapness, Convenience
In Iudon tine is seldom more than a three
or four minutes' brisk walk from an office for
the sale of stamps and reception of letters and
not often moro than double that distance from
a telegraph office. Indeed, John Hull has
almost gone to an extreme in m iking Lis post
office a model of cheapness, convenience and
dispatch: And yet Lo makes a good round
profit out of . it, though it must be
remarkod that tho employes of the
department mostly get very low wagon.
In 1 S-Sl tho receipts of tho postofljeo depart
ment proper mail and money -order services
only were, in round uumliurs, $:!,' m((KX), and
tho expenditures, $2.),tiMi,00(), leaving a nut
profit of $i:,000,000 for the year. Of every
dollar received from tho public for postage or
money -orders, there is a net rovonae of abou t
thirty-eight cents, while the other sixty-two
cents go to pay expenses. Very few com -morcial
enterprises pay letter than that.
For many years past the United States has had
largo dell. -its in the postal department, though
tho past two or throe years have shown some
improvement letter postage is two ceuts for
the first ounce, with diminishing rates up hi
twelve ounces, which is the limited weight of
letters. Betwoon ono and two outlet's the pack
age it three, cents, and twelve ounces may
be sent for eight cents. Theso rates
aro much lower than our own, though dis
tances in the British islands are not great. The
Utmost distance a letter can travel here is not
above Tut or HUO miles, as compared with M.txjJ
in the I'mtcd States. And, moreover, tho Brit
ish postoflico brings your lot tor to your own
floor, not only in cities of considerable size,
but in small villages, and even in the rural
districts. Tho only exception to this ruin
is that in some sparsely settled districts
tho postman is allowed to leave letters at cer
taiu designated places on his route, where they
may be called for by those who live a consider
able distance from the main road. A few
years ago the rural postman always walked,
but in the last year or two a few of them have
been provided with triciclos. For tho
convenience of those who live far
from poatofiices, they also carry
stamps and registered letter en
velopes for sale. The feo for registered letters
is very low. I sent a registered letter to tho
United States a few weeks ago, and the fee was
only fivo cents in addition to the usual poHtago.
For iuland letters the fee is still lower. Post il
cards, similar to our own, aro sold at a littio
more than one cent each. Singly they aro sold
at ouo and a half cents each, but in
packets they sell a little lower. Two
kinds are used, ono a littlo heavier than the
other. Six thick cards are sold for oight conts
and six thin one for seven rents. A few months
ago a "reply postal-card," in two sections,
with a half-penny stamp on oach, was intro
duced, but their success has been rather dim ht
ful. It is generally felt that a postal card of
uniform quality and thickness, selling
at tho uniform price a of . half-
fienny each iu all quantities, would
e an improvement over the present plan.
Tlie plan now in use is rather confusing. In
1S10 penny (two-cent) postage was adopted,
and tlio number of letters increased 12J per
cent tho first year and 10 per cent, more the
following year. Every year since has seen
somo increase, and the number is now seven
times Ss great as in 16"). The savings
bank department was added in lstil;
all telegraphs, except private wires,
were bought by the Government
in 1870; the life assurance and annuity
business was undertaken in 1S415, and tho
money order system has been attached to the
post-office since IKi'X A new form of money
order, called "postal orders," for small sums,
was introduced at tho beginning of 181, and is
very extensively used. Tho pay of tho ordin
ary post-office employe is low, and that of the
postman or letter-cafrier is still lower. Few
of the carriers get over $ti a week iu addition
to their uniforms. Tho highest salary paid
them is about $S.25 a week, and this is reached
only after years of service iu regular promo
tion. However, their politics have nothing to
do with obtaining or keeping their places,
which aro sure, so long as they do their work
well and honestly.
The Peppermint Ktssienec Industry.
S. A. Lattimoro in The 3outinent
Teppermint is grown for its essenco chiefly
in western New York. Two-thirds of tho sup
ply comes from Wayne county, which produces
sixty thousand pounds of oil yearly from three
thousand acres. The harvest begins in August,
and the first year's crop is the best The mint
is cut with a sickle, scythe or mowing-machine,
according to tho fancy of the cultivator.
After cutting, it is allowed to wither in tho sun
for five or six hours, and is then raised into
"cocks," where ii remains a short time befire
being distilled. It is not every cultivator that
is provided with a stiM, but stills aro found
distributed about tho peppermint region at
convenient distances. The apparatus and
method differ fro'ji those employed in
Europe, where the fire is applied to
the still. In America the still consists of
a wooden tub or vat of heavy staves hooptj I
with iron. The withered mint is packed into
the vat by treading with the feet until the vat
is full, when a cover, made steam tight witli
rubber packing, is fastened down with screw
clamps. A Btcani pipe connects tho lower part
of the vat with a steam boiler, and another
pipo from the centre of the cover connects the
vat with tho condensing worm. The latter
varies in size accxirding to the capacity of tlie
still, but becomes progressively smaller toward
the oulet. The worm is so placed as to have a
constant stream of cold water surrounding it.
The steam from the boiler being admitted to
the vat at a pressure of thirty to forty pounds,
the oil of the mint is volatiz- si and mixed with
the steam condensed in the worm. Tho mixed
oil and water aie collected in the receiver,
where the difference in their specific gravity
causes them to separate. No attempt is
made to re-distill tho water which
separates, and hence a considerable
loss of oil which is held in solution doubtless
results from this lack of economy. The oil is
packed in tin cans, or glass demijohns, holding
abont twenty pounds each. The glass demi
johns are much the best when tho oil is to bo
kept for any length of time, as its good quali
ties are more fully retained and it is less liable
to discoloration. Oil of peppermint is some
times adulterated with turpentine and also with
oil of hemlock. Pure oil of peppermint, as ex
ported from Wayne county, is colorless, and
resembles the English oil, except that its odor
and taste are somewhat less pungent and pen
etrating. The od deteriorates with age, and
the aroma becomes more faint After a certain
number of years it thickens, and tho color be
comes of a yellowish tinge; exposed for a lonj
time to air, it becomes resinous.
Old Mrs. B. came to town last week on an
excursion, and when asked why she was in
such a hurry to leave she replied: I've got to;
you see as hew I came in on an exertion train
and my ticket perspires to-night"
The "Iude" Classified.
The railway status of the lah-de-dah cigarette-smoking
"dude" has been fixed at last
The Cleveland Leader refers to him as "third
class male matter."
A Place ror All.
Fifty new recruits were added to the regular
army last week. This will necessitate the em
pkwpwt of ten new paymasters.
Increase or Aauiteranon.
San Francisco Chronicle.
Tee rapid increase of adulterations shows,
at least, the ingenuity of the present genera
tion. There is scarcely anything wearable,
eatable or medicinal but what some in
genious individual has invented or studied
out some way of imitating, which is palmed
o2 for the genuine. Exposure follows ex
posure in quick succession, yet new devices,
6r tho continued success of old ones, deceive
the people. Tho latest is an adnlteratiou ot
honey. Beautiful glass jars are filled with
glucose, in the middle of which is placed a
piece of honecomb, and parties have made a
flourishing business in belling the. same for
honey. The truth is that whan the consumers
buy supposed butter, lard.i.-heese, honey.coflee
and many other articles, they have to employ
(.chemist before they cau be sure that they
have got a pure article. The only way to pre
vent this wholesale adulteration is to pass r
most stringent law and relentlessly prosecuv
MS. FISHBL ATT
DKS MOINES 5 OMAHA
ox account or ins
Immense Practice in
Wll.f, MAKE HIS
Saturday, SViay 19, 1883
AM) WILL IllUIALN OMi .DA V,
WHERE Hi: CAN HE roN'M'Jl ei on 'I hi:
Car k Eye, Tliroat & Luis, Gatarrii, Mm,
Bladder and Female Diseases as Well as All
Chronic and Nervous Diseases.
Has lir ovel il t lie gi eat . I i in c- in I In- M i.i 1.1 li.i i i;i k ii.-sk of the I, a' I. .11,, I lii..,, uoU
II 11 till y aiS4-hiiiKCH, lliiiif ni-y , ginii a I ilel.i I il y, nei 1 .lis 1,1-;-r , I.i i.j. 1 in . 101, 1 i.sh 11 ol Mi .t. .al.l
lalllill III the heal I , I ill.lillt ) , 1 1 Inlilll.g. lillnln ss ol i-irlll ol j 1 . 1 1 1 1 is". iIIm,. is ol 11, l- l.e.i.l,
throilt, IIOHI' or skill, tttlectlous Hi Hie liver, ll.lis, j ton. ;n h or Iponm-S I Iii-m- lillilile illsoiileis.
ail.sing from sohliiiy liiildls ol yoiil Ii -:i ml i-i-ei 1-1 pi ait lei's mint- lal.J lo II. e vii-inu lliiiii the
songs of .Syrens lo the murines i.t I !-'. as, hlighi mg ih tr 11 oi inilii-i.t lu,.i 1 01 urn n ijiiil ioiin,
rendering iiiitrrhige iiiiuiilif.
'1 hose I hut are sullei lug liom I he evil ii:nl it e, which ilestloy ihi-lr lin-i.l.,1 ulid physical
The s inptoins of hich :u- a I nil' ilisln- .1 il mi ml, w hleh unlit t hi in hi n: i inliij; their Iims-iijo-s
anil .sociiil tint ies. niitki s li:i.ii iniii 1 lages iu porMl.le. iiir 1 1 1 fM s il.e aiii-.n ol (lie luitit
depression of spn its, e Il loi el iodines, con ai .iii-i
getl illness, iiiiiiiilui.il disc hiit'Lce, 1..1111 In tin- bai
easily of company and have ielf ii nee t o In- nloii.-, lei J inK a- 1 11 1 11 in 1 I.i 11,1,1 1, u,g as u l.en li
ming, seminal wenkneh.s. lost iniiiihooil, v Inti hoi 11: m i 11 in 1 i.i- 1.1 0.1 . i.i i on. 1.1 t -, 1 11 in ll nig
contusion of though I, w ill cry ami weak cy es, 11 spi psi.i, t-onsi ii..i ion, .... 1.' -. ..nn ..i.o weak
ness in the limbs, '., hhnuld eon Mill 11. e iii.un 01.11 il ..1.0 lr 1 1.1 01 1 .1 10 j 1 1 1. 1 1 in ,1:1 11.
Who have become v let in is of solum y vice, that 1I1 eaul 1.1 a 1,0 m-M 1 ia-l i 1 ha I.. 1 v I.i. ii i. niiiially
sweeps to an untimely grave tlioiisiinils ol y oiing mi 11 ol 1 ,.... .1 1. in 1,1 aim 1,11,10.111 iiThhh U
who might ot he ru ise cut t am i- lisli-i.iiig n n i.i 01 s w H 11 the I i.in.il. 1 - 01 1 In 11 1 n-.,ii. in 1 01 vmikcii
lo eestiicy the living lyre, may call uuli eonliili-iiee.
Mill 1 ied persons or young lin n coiileiui'liil ing hiiii 1 ia-e hewai e ol .!iy - je.il w e.ik 1 1- - s. Loss
of pluci rat 1 ve pou er. in. potency or any ol hei u isijuiiltljc.il ion .spei miy h new u . In no place
himself under tin' care ol I ir. I- ishhlal I may reli;;iousiy 1 -online in Kl.-i no, 01 .1 . a , ei.i li no. 11, and
coniidfiitly rely upon his skill an u physician.
ORGAN AE WEAKNtbS
Immediately cured and lull vigor 1 csloi ed. 't his nisi 1 essing ad. i i ion. Inch i . ml, 1 1 I . I - a ln:i -den
and Inai l iauc ilnposs! Mc. is tin- penally payeil l.y tin- niiiiiu loi ni.j-iopcr iniliilginc.
Young Hii n air i.pt to commit exi i-sm-s liom nut hi ing ann- ol i in- 1 1 1 -. . . 1 1 1 . 1 1 -oi.m qui 1.1 i s that
may ens 111:. Now who that 11 11 dcr I amis I hi- siiljeet mil mny I h..l pi .,-i. ,,1 1,10,1 soonei hy
I hose tailing I nto improper hiibils I limi hy t he j,i unenl. Ja Mil.-,, i,. ,, i; o. ci n ii ol Un- jiii-ir,'-lll
cs f lie;i II 1:J 1 llspl llil'S. I lie li,i,--l scl 11 lir ami in 1 1 1,1 1 1 ', 1 s 11 1 1 . i,h i, 1,1 il, laiiu ill. 11 hoiiy
ill ise. I he system becomes ileiaugeil, I he J.liJ -c-.il ami 1111 in al j.oiw I rti .1 ... n. i.o-. I j i 1 11 eii
I ive powei s. nei vouh 11 ill al hi III , ilvspcpma. aip.lal mi, 1,1 11, li.nl. 1 1, . 1, 1 . 1 .01, . ul.MHil
lional ilehillly. w.'ist iug ol the liaii.e, eolith eom-i.mpl 1011 i, ml in-a I it.
A CURE WARRANTED.
Pel'HOHs 1 iiincil in heal I h hy unlearned pi el emli-is I in I 1 eps I he in 1 1 .Inn 1,.' I'll al 1 1 1 month
taking poii-onoiin and injui ions eiimpoumis, should apply in 11.. inai. ij .
DR. FISHBLA TT,
grailuali d at one ol 1 he most eliilm-iit 10I11 ges in t he I inn 11 f lan s. has i !!, . ici -.01 , lli.i
moi-t astonish ng eui'i s t hat were ever hnoun. Miiny 1 1 ouhleu v.Hli lin;n,' 111 the ia;r mid
head w hrn uslei-p, great iii-rvousni is, hi-li-g alal 11 111 al 11 1 lain r-oinnls. u 11 1, 1 , eijueiu bli.shli.fcs,
attended sometimes wijh ! -1 ai.j-i-meiit 1,1 ti.e unml, u-i- eun d nuii.eiiiaie .
TAKE PAR11CUAR NO'llUE.
Dr. F. addrcssf-i all those who have injured then m-Ivi hy impiojn 1 im! 1, ;-. iiee ami Military
habits w liich ruin both ml ml anil hod v, unlit t ing I In 111 lor hu'si ness. si miy , 01 n I y 1,1 inai 1 iai. e.
'1 hese are some ol t he tail, liii loiieholy i tn-ets pioutei il , n, am haon- 01 yonlli. vi. :
vc... 1, .... ..f . l... I....-I.. ,.n 1 .... I.,.- .... m 1 .. 1 1... 1 1 .. ...i .0 . . . , 1 . . .
11 raftwriir 1.1 111.. .,i.. ...... ...i....-., ,. ....... ... ..... ...
ers, palpitation 01 tin- ni-ai l, 11 j npi-p-ia. m i voiis
t'ehilitv. consumption, etc.
PRIVATE OFFICE, OVER
'4NSl"I.TA'I I4JN Fl.'KK. Charges modi 1 ale ami w il hiu the ri-a. h ol all
Aledieal tiealu-ent. '1 hose v, ho reside at a diMai.' e ami cannot call will i.-c
.ion through the mail hy simplym-mling then symptom-, w;lh poxlugc.
.nihil ei-s Lock i'.oX .'IS, lllnall.i, Ni li.
Seiid postal lor copy of tin: .icdicnl Advance.
In 1 1 1 "ir-'W 7mT--" '
Livery and Sale Stable.
1IGS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION DAY OR MIGHT
EVERYTHING 18 FIKST-CLASS-THE UEiST TEAMS IN THE CITY '
SINGLE AND DOUI'LE CAIMM AGES.
THA V EL EHS WILL FIND COUPLE LE OUTFITS UV CALLING AT THS
VINE AND FOURTH ST.S.
IS MANUFACTURED BY
WK MAKE ZVJSBY
Farm, Freight and Spring Wagons
And by conflnin? ourselves strictly to one class of work; by employing nons- hnt the Hos. I
of WOHK.HErV, using nothing bat KIKST-CLASS IMPKOVKD MAC1UNEKY and the VKia '
BEST of SKLKCTKD TIMBER, and by a THOKOL'GU KNOWLEDGE of the btuiDets, we Lay,
lastly earned the reputation of making
"THE BE8T WAGON ON WHEELS." .
Uannfactarers have abolished the warranty, bat Agents mar, on their own responsibility, glre
die following warranty with each wagon, ii so agreed:
Wu Hereby Warrant the FISH BROS. WA(?ON No to be well tnau in every partlc-
nlar and oi pood material, and that the strength of the same Is afScieot for all work witb fair
usage. Shonld any breakage occar within one year from this date by reason of defective material ,
v win niiiniiBiiip, repair lur iao ufflg win om iurnisoea ai place or sate, iree or cnarge, or id
price of nald repairs, aa per agent's price lUt will be paid In cash by the pnrchaecr produc'.a
ample of the broken or defective parts an evidence. -
Unowing w can soit yon, we solicit patronare from every soctlon of the TJnlUxl 8. Send
for Jrrk.es and Terms, and for a cosy of TUK HACINH AQRICULTCKIST. to
VleU UltOM. 4c CO. 1 a cine, WU.
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