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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 7, 1883)
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C. n. VA WYCK. U. S. Henator, Neb. City.
AIAIN (i'l'MM'.IW, V. N. Hcna tor, Omaha.
K. K. VAI. Mi:, i;. U-.reiifiilli". Wrl Point.
.IAMKH V. HA V K.M. t.ovrmor. Lincoln.
V.. I'. K M J. KN. hecretary f Statu.
I IIN Wa;.I.M IIS. An.litor. IjiicoIb.
1". 1. HH'i:liKVA.NT.TffMurir, lancolu.
.V W. t KS. Snpt. I'ubllc Instruction.
A. (i.KS .'Al.i., I .and 'oininlmdoiirr.
ISAAC I'O A'KI'-S, Jit., Attorney Oucrul.
C J. Nol.lv H, Warden, of I'enitontlary
till. II. I'. MA I I lIKW.SO.i', riupt. llavulJ for
MAXWKI.I.. Chlfl Justice. Fremont.
.;K). It. I.AHK, Omaha.
A MA. HA COl;ll, Lincoln.
,SroMil Juilicittl Uitlriet.
H. 15. rH:.M. JinlKf. Lincoln.
J. U.SIKOUK, Prosecuting-A tt'y.
W. C. Kl IOV A 11 KK. Clerk liUlilct Court,
.lOSKl'll V. WMK MATH. Mayor.
WILLIAM II. CL'.silINU, 'J rciwturcr.
.1. I. MMI'SON, :ity Clerk
Wll.l.l.lT I'oiTKMJKIt. lolle Judee.
M. A. IIAKI MIAN. City Attorney.
v. ki:m iu.!:k. lii.f ..f roii.f.
V. h KOKII I. Lit. Ov.rseer of "-liet. .
V. MKIIN KK. l.tef ol Fire Iepi.
J;.-Kl li li. HALL. Ch'n Hoard of Health.
1st. W.irl -.1. M. " li:it!ba'lifr. Win. Ilerold.
.ml n unl .terry UaN man, .1. M . raltersou.
,r.l VVunl - Mva lrcw, M 15. Murphy,
lilt W.inl - . S. liawsou, F. 1), l.t huhuff.
k liooi. itoAKD.
.IK.-SK It. Kl IMIK. .?. W. ItAUNKH.
v. v. i.ko mid. win. win! i;u.sti:kn.
Kl. OKKl .LL. ISAAC WILLS.
rWf'r-JX). W. M MtSllAI.U
NKtVI'.l.l., Co'iiity Tre iMrer.
ir.N n I M.S. t 'utility Clerk.
.M)i:.S(i.N. I'otiiily .lmlie.
YKl:S AI.IOV. Kup't of rub. I irst ruction.
O. W. KA I ICK I I'l.I). County Surveyor.
I'. V. iASS. Coroner.
IAMKH Cl:.Wr OUI. South llend Precinct.
SA.M'L ftlCllAltliSON. Mt. Pleasant I'tectud.
A. I!. TOPS. Plattsmouth
Parties I. 'Vinn busbies with Li) County
CoiniiibMonei, will tiiid thviii lit Mi ssion Ilia
t titl Momli-y and Tuesday of each month.
ItOAKII F TKAIlK.
J HANK CAKKUTII. President.
J, A. CDXNiJlt, 1IK.NKY Il.KCK, Vice-PreM-dcnt.
w-t. s. wi ;i:. Secii-tary.
1 iClvW. ;Oi:iKU. Treasurer.
'titular i'i imj of the I'oard at lite Court
It Mise.lhe I. rst Tuesday cvenlugof each month.
imiVAt. A.M IKJA ICTI'ICK Of
.'. ' p. in.
: . a. in. (
v. a. i!i. i
: . r i. nt. i
1.. ') A 111
'..' p. 111.
J . a in. i
. i . a in.
I fi.w at. in.
) 3.00 p. in.
I 9.00 a. in.
I 6.05 p. na.
4. '25 p. in
oo it. m
) H.25 a. in.
4.25 p. m.
if.no a. in
I.KI'INcl W A l Kit.
y a rr i. v v 1 1 x. k.
j a :;-;i i-'ot:
)n .ir.!ir' t.-l ex- f.-ditij: $15 - -
i r ji.'.mi!.! u-t exviodiiiv; - -
t ,.! - ?i -
- 15 ceiitu
- va cents
.V r-inN- Mtui.'V Ordrr may inelndi! any
. :iii'.:nt 1i.:i o'ie cent to titty dollars, but
i.":M not eo.iiaiii a Siactional part of a cent.
KATKH KOlt I'OSTVtJK.
ria-is matter (letter) 3 cents per "4 OMiie.
i " " i I'uiHiMici ran-s; -i cis per in.
(Transient Ncwpapfr.s and
book ec:i:p tin i'.T thlu cIai-) I cent per
each 'X ounce.
c!:ise v r'iamlifc) I cent er oiiiwe.
J. W. MAlCiilALl. 1'. M.
B. & U. R. jl.Time Table.
Tahing Effect July, 2 1831.
1 OK OMAHA
Leaves 3 a. in.
t :. p. rn.
S a. r.i.
C a. III.
V :li p. in.
Arrives G :oo a. in.
5 :45 p. m.
" :10 a. in.
AN l ST. JuK.
9 ::0 a.
S :55 p.
Leaves 8 :15 a. m.
Airives 9 ::i5 a. ru.
" 9:10 p. in.
7 ;00 p. m. "
6 :35 p. in.
K. C. AND ST, JOK
R a. ra. '
" 7:15 p.m.
7 :-SS p. in.
:'Jt) a. ni.
8 :50 p. m.
FOU THK WEST,
leaves Plattsinoutli ! :C0 a. m. Arrive Lin
coln. 11 :4.1 a. in. ; llatnic 1 : l. m. ; McCook
10 :05 p. li". ! 5eliver S :Jo a. in.
Leave? 6 :j p. :n ; arrive Lincoln 0 iO p. in.
leaves at : UK a. in. ; Arrive? Lincoln t :i0pm
Leaves ai s :i; p. i:i. ; Arrive at Lincolii Z :U0
p. in. ; Hai-tmnH .' :.V a. l;i.
leaves at '1 :tW p. in. ; Arrive at Lincoln 6 :30
p. in. ; Hastings - :3a a. in. : McCook 4 :5U a. iu ;
leuver 1 :0i p. iu.
FKOM T11K WEST.
: Leave Denver at 8
:o." p. in. ; Arrive
.in jo hi
Cook 4 uioa. in. ; ll:iun lo :-i a. l:i.
2 :00 p. 111. : li:ttIlii:'Utli :oo p. :n.
leaves Lluculu 7 a, in ; arrive l"la: tf moutli
St :uu a. iu.
Leaves Lincoln tl 1 1 :i' a. ta ; Ar.ive- .1 :;Mpm
Leave IListmf 7 p. in. ; Arrives Lincoln
9 ;3) p. in. ; I'iattMiionli. :'M a. in.
Leave Denvtr A :) : . 1:1. ; Arrives McC.k
S t'a a.m. ; Hastings :.k) p. in. ; Lincoln U ;45 a.
m. ; 1'lattstuoulh '1 :50 a. in.
Fai.se am-r trains leave l'latt.smou.U at 7 00 a.
m.. 'J Mi a. in., 5 10 p in. and arrive at l'acilic
Juuction at 7 2 a. m.. ! 2 a. u. and 5 30 p. m.
K. l AND ST. JOK.
Leave at 9 ;'M a. lit. aud - p. in. : Arrive at
Pacitic Junclion at U :J0 a. m. aud 9 :15 p. iu.
FHOM THK EAST.
Paseiti;er trains leave I'aciflc Junction at t? 15
a. ia.,6 p. in., 10 a. in. aud arrive at I'latts
muuih at 6 40 a. iu.. 6 w n. in. aud 10 30 a. in.
K. C. AND BT. .lOtt.
Leave Pacific Junction at t :10 a. m. and 5 :40
p. in. ; Arrive C : a. in. and 5 ;55 p. ih.
Missouri l'acilic Ituilruatl.
7. 40 p Ul
.1 50 "
8 52 a. m
N OUT II.
St. Lon -
Paplllion.. .. .
7.57 a. in.
5.55 M I
H 00 '
The above Is Jefferson City time,
minutes faster than Omaha time.
whicfc Is 14
co a" s irji it i ox c iT n t: o.
An old physician, retired from active prac
tire. haviDi; had nlaced In hi bands by an
East India MisMouary the formula of a simple
veiretanle remedv lor the sueedv ana nerma
nnt cure of Cousnmutiou. liroiichitis. C ttarrti
ai1iiha.xiu! il I hrual and l.u'e aR Oct ions
ls.i it iM silive and radical cure f-r lieneral
Debility, and all nervous complaints, after hav
Inic thoroughly tested Its wonderful curative
powers in tiious.uid of caes. feels It his duty
to m.iKr it known lo hi fellows. Tut. recipe
with fuil particular, directions for preparation
and use. and all necessary advice and lMstrue
tlon for uccei)ful treatment at your wwn
home, will be received by you by retur.i mall
free of chance, by al'.reine "tauip ur
atnmped self-adaressed envelope to
49yi DR. J. C. KAVMOND.
14 Washington St.. Brooklyn, N. Y
ESI I la 3K . .
J. F. BAUMEISTER
rnniUtiea Kreb. Pure Milk ,
Special call attended to, sod Freh Milk
from Mtm - furnUbed wbaa waaUd. 4ly
. .. ...i ,iia
miiitii & ni:rso.
ATTOUNKV.H AT LAW.
thn fiurt In the Ntatu.
Will practice In all
Onice over Firt Na
4fyl NI HK4KK A.
IU. A. MAI.I.Hlt I' It V.
)!Tlce ovr Smltb. I'.laek A Cn's. Dru Store.
Firm clavs dentistry at reasonable price. 23ly
I . 51 KA l V.. 31. ..
rilVHICIAN and SCKGKON. ( IITIcp on Main
Street, between Sixth and Soveutli. Koutli fide
ontre open day and dlglit
rol. NTV rn V IK'I N.
Special atteutiut: given to diteaen of women
ami rblldren. 21 if
ATTOltNKV AT LAW, Fltgerald'tt Ulock.
FI.ATTSMOfTH. - NKHKAMKA.
Agent for Kteamsbip lines to aud from Europe.
It. It. I.IVIM.tT. yt.
. I'HVHK'IAN & Ht'KijRON.
OFFICE HOCKS, from 10 a. m., to 2 p.
Kxamliiii.t; Surfteon for C. S. Pension.
Ilt. N. Mtl.l.KIl.
P II V S I C I A N AND S C KG EO X .
Can be found by calling at bis oillce, corner 7th
ami Main Street, in J. II. W att-rinauV house.
ri-ATTS.VIwUTII. N KliKAMK A.
JAN. hi. .UATIICWN
ATTOH.NKV AT LAW.
(WiMHr H;iktr At wood' store, ;utli xle
of Main between r.lli and t.tli street.
J. II. MTItODK.
ATTOUNKY AT LAW. Will practice iu all
tlie (.oui t.i iu the State.
Oinlrict AU'iriicij an l Xotaru I'ublic.
WILL. H. U IHK,
ATTOKNKY AT LAW. Iteal Kstate. Mre In
etiraucitand I'ollection Agency. Ollice Cni-.u
block, l'laltinolltli, Nebi.iska. 2.!in.'i
i- it. viii:i-:i.i:k & ;.
LAW OFFICE, Ueal ltate. Fire and Life In
surance AgeiiW. Platlsii.otilli. Neltraska. Col
lectors, tax -payem. Have a complete abstract
oi tines, iiuy ana sen real entate. ncu itiate
JA.tlLS K. JIOKIHUX.
ATTOKNKY AT LAW. Will practice lu Cass
and adJoinliiK Counties ; gives special attention
to collections and abstracts or title. Ottlce in
Fitzgerald lilock. !laltiitouth. Nebraska.
1 7 V 1
J. c m:v fits: uiiv,
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE.
Has hi ofllce in tho front pari of his resilience
on Chicago Avenue, wiicr-; be may bfottud in
reaillnes to attend ,i the tiutics of t!ie of
ItOilKur kl. VJ VtIJ All,
Oiliee over Carru
ii':; .levvel.-y Stole.
M. A. IIARTICAH,
Firz:Ki.v.s Bl.m k. Pi.ATrssnnjTn Xi:
Prompt ami careful allentioii to a neneral
A. N. Sullivan.
E. II. Wooley
SULLIVAN & WOOLEY,
Attorneys and Counselors-
Unlin BW.v, front moms.
Prompt "tteution given to
second story, out j.
all business .
PAULOli JSAUUEU SHOP
a quiet place for a
ll work GUARANTEED first clays-
the place, up stairs, south side of Main
street, opposite Peter Merges.
J. C. BOONE, Prop'r.
Flour, Corn Meal & Feed
Always on band rvnd for sale at lowest cash
prices, l he IhIipm prices paid tor Wheat and
corn, i articular utteutiou mven custom work
CITY of PLATTS3I0UTH
v ainaiiie outiots ror resilience pur
Sage s addition lies south-west of
the city, and all lots are very easv of
access, and high and sightly.
For particulars call on
E. SAGE, Pro'i'r,
SAGE'S HARDWARE STORE.
AH sufferer from this disease that arc aiix-
Lu lo be cured should try l)r. 1 Issuer's Cele
brated Consumption Powder's. Thews Powd
ers are the only preparation knov n tliat will
cure Consumption and all disease of theThroat
ana luhl-s inueeti, ret strong is our ialtn in
tliem. and also to convince you that thev are
no humbug, wo w ill forward to every aufterer,
by mail, post paid, a Free '1 rial Box.
v e aon t want your money until you are per
fectly satifled of their curative powers. If
y.iur life is worth saving, don't delay in civing
these Powders a trial, as they will surely cure
Price, for larte Box. $3. no. or 4 Boxes for $10.
Sent to any part tt the I'nited States or Cana
da, py mail, on receipt ot price. Address
ASH & ROB BINS,
:6n Fulton St., Brooklyn. X. Y.
Dec. 28th. 182 lit IV.
StaU & Monroe Sts.. Chicago.
Will prvrhl tA tny A.frm thvlr
for I vO, M patfM, knrsvibi
f iMlrawrU. NulU, Vmp. B)U
t.la. Drum Ma:arH tfTv moi
Hif mdr9 Baa J Out tit. KmlrtTi
IMtnB. u I Delude !iuuut.tlD tad
riM foe Amwnt fiudk a4 m UUMCuj1
AT JOE McVEY'S
You will find the Finest Imported
French Itrandy, Champaign, and other
Fine Wines, Pure Kentucky WhisKies,
several of the liest and most popular
brands of BOTTLE BEER, Fresh
Beer always on draught, and Fine Ci
fndulcnt Life on the Southern California
w York Ti ibuuo
It ws in tbo Jirbor
under of "Two Wars
of Hint Barbura, a
Itefura llm Mast" will
'cmoniler tin tlij r pilgrim, hain in Lor
new a young Hirvard I ul lostiuol to b'iconia
'ainou iii American Liu: aturu, cimo b anelior
u January, lSJ.', aftfr a voyajjo of ono bun
Ire. 1 and fifty day fr.irn Boston. The refuel
na ciiii.iiAii.Io'l by Ca,,t. TlioTtipito'i, whose
aephw a iuiii of a vry iliiloro it a rt from
Iiaua'a 'iuartur-(li-k tyrant in tbo Uti l!orl of
the Arlington hot .1 in Santa Uarlmra at pre
eut In tb' iso daya ili tOtru was a lrcamy
Mxit;n Mottlninjnt, wiio-to ouo t ry a.lnbo
bourn's Ht-Kul iu a c)Ttiact K1''1!' "n tiS
treolens pi tin a mile from Uia oa,
and alout the nanri dista:io fio:u the
ol'I Franeiscan raiintioti. Tlio Wlii'o Mias.on
church with its j ilju'turo 1 facale, its two tfro
teKijtie towers, and tho bm ar.'de of thu c)ii
vont stretchiiif; out from it fiiilo was a con
sjaouo is landmark viftiblo far out at sea.
Thwre was no wharf, ami boats majj a landing
with tlifUculty through tin heavy eurf. Ho
Into an 1S.V.I, wlieu Kicliard H. Dau i revisited
the BcenoH of his sailor exporionco, Kanta Bar
bara ntill lay asleep and lit; lo changed ; ati'l on
this part of tho coant tho term "California
fevor" bad not yet become a niienoTior for laz
iness. Even to d.ty there is a considerable
roiiiii'i'it oT tbo old swarthy population, loviujj
RitnHhiiio and bating work, who pluy the gui
tar wbilo tha walls are cruTublim alntut
thuir can, and care nothing for tbo growth of
trado or tbo rise in real entitle, 'l'imn in tho
very mi'ldle of tlio modern town wo liml the
monumoiits of tho ago of idleneHS an Hgn not
ho rtmioto but that a single lifo counnctH it
with our own. and yet co unlike to-day that it
Booms liko hoar antittiitv. Tho whitewashed
mud walls, tho quaint thick columns of the
overhanging roof, the Hemi-cyhuilrical red.
tils, iitiiko a plot u res. no figure, though most
of tlio houses aro in ruins, and nearly all b.ivo
fallen into Hitch uhabby comimny that thoir
smarter nclghboi Heum aahamod of them.
Tbero is one denortod mansion which wears
Htioh au air of romantic and geuteol docav that
I never can putts it without pushing aside the
flapping shutters to look through a broken
window. It was a tine bouse in its timo, built
around an inclosed court, with a broad earth
platform in front, faoed with stone and ap
proached by circular Htono steps, an interior
colonnade, a carved doorway, aud low broad
windows. Tho walla were whitewashed and
the external casing and pbtttters wero pjiuted
a light pea grtvm. which still rutaiua a "bril
liancy. A profusion of cri lo color adorned
the "walls of the rooms. The outbuildings
at tLo rear are occupied at present by a num
ber of work hornes, who seem to
use the houso itaolf as a place of occasional
recreation. After it ceased to bo- a private
rct-i leuco, it bocarao for a wlii'u the court of
jiisiico, and it was iu this era of its history
that it was the theatre of a bloody and excit
ing drama. There was a period of anarchy in
Santa Barbara after tho close of the Mexican
war, when the town fell into the hands of a
gaug of thieves and cut-throats, disbanded
New York volunteers, Australian outlaws and
stray ruffians from various parts of the world,
who compelled the authorities to resign, and
ruled here in a sort of Pirates' Paradise. Af
ter a while a m m of character and nerve was
induced to accept tli oillce of judge, and a
brave fellow was nmle t-herirT. Coming out
of court oue day with a writ iu his hand, tho
sheriff found tlio leader of tho ruffian gang ou
his borso at the door.
"Are you going to t-ervo that writ to-day?"
"Woll, no, you ain't because I'm going to kill
The man fired as lie npoko, but his horso
swerved and the bullet missed his aim, just
grazing the head of Judge Fomald, (the pres
ent mayor of Santa Barbara.) who was leaving
the court-room. Tho sheriff shot the asaassiu
dead o:i the spot At that instant a Mexican
bravo who bad boon hired for the occasion
spraug forward and made a lungoat the sheriff
with a machete. But he had miscalculated bis
distance, and although ha inflicted an ugly
wound, he fell by a second shot from the of
ticer, and rolled down tha step3 mortally
wounded. Then the reign of law was To-established
and tho civil service waa reformed.
This was in 18o2.
I have got far away from my text the asso
ciation of "Two Year's Before tho Mast." That
admirable book is in steady demand hero, and
iH ono of the few works of standard literature
always on sale in tha local book store. Some
of its descriptions apply exactly to tho Santa
liarbara of to-day. Visitors no longer have the
excitement of getting wet in lauding, for a
long pier JSw bridges the aarf ; but the fa
mous white boaoh when; the sailors on liberty
used to race their horses is unspoiled by the
encroachment of improvement, and resounds
daily with the thundering hoofs of the mad
mustang. A few sheds have beon built for
the use of bathers, and under tho
shcltor of one of them you will find at all hours
of every day a grizzly old Spaniard,
who has been waiting there nobody knows
how long; twenty or thirty years, thoy say for
a ship winch is coming from Chili to "carry him
away into the bluo-and-gold distance. Do you
remember the striking de.scriptioa in "Two
Y'ears Before the Mast" of the festival in Santa
Barbara, at the wedding of the daughter of
"JJon Antonio Noriugo, the grandee of tho
place and the head of tlio first family in Cali
tornia," when the shin tired a salute aud
spread all her flags at the moment the nuptial
procession issued from tho Mission church,
and the sailors went up to dince at the grand
ta.idaugo, ' which laetod for three days
:nd nights, in a tent before tha
Noriego mansion? Well Don Antonio's
h'.iuse, ehorn of a good deal of glory, but neat
a id well cared for, still marks the scene of
that feast, and is still tho home of the Don
descendants. It is a sombre adobe structure,
faciug throe sides of a bare court, opea ou the
fourth side to the street Like all houses of its
class, it is only one st :y hih. A broad piazza
covered by an extension of tho roof, runs its
entire length, broad lo' doors aud windows
opening ufiou it, with wooden benches ranged
against tho wa!L Opposite, where may have
beon spread tho tent in which the sailors
da.-i'-ed and the Spanish girls broke egg shells
tilled wnith cologne water over tho heads
of their cavaliers, is now a hideous
little modern brick engine house and
town-hall combined, the engine-house having
tho principal share of the accommodation.
Whcai-! passed, the other day, there were two
chara.'terisiically Spanish figures at the door
of the old mansion a geuticuian iu an attitude
that expressed at once inagniliofnt digui:y aud
infinite leisure, and a lady i;t blavk with a
blaok shawl drawn over her head. Above tho
roof, from a pole iu tho next stroet, floated tho
triangular dragou-ilag of China, and a tre
monuonn fnsniadu of fire-crackers 6hooU the
air. It was the colouration of the Chinese
New Year. The types of the old race which we
have supplanted, and tire much older race
which, some people say, is beginning to sup
plant us, seemed to touch elbows.
Two (ut-cr llcts.
Two curious wagers were made and decided
in the Bingham house reading room within an
hour the other day. One of the party of gen-
tlomon who were watching tho passing crowd
proposed to bt that ninety per cent of the
men who would pass within fifteen minutes
would we tr moustaches, and ha was promptly
taken. The result w is a coirit of U12 men, life
uion-taclies,and the payment of 31!' to the win
ner, who at once ofT red to mako another bet
t!tat of thr next I'M men who wonid pas the
window three-fourths would have on Derby
bats The loser promptly covered his wager,
aad in a few momen's paid over another Slo to
his friind, 73 Derby hata showing up from tha
St-bbin?, the New York editor at whose
grave the audience, in obedience to his request
lang popular airs, such as "Marching Through
jeoreta," "tiood-By My Iover. Good-By," and
he like, was onco V Ijnited States consul to
the PhiliDnine islands. Tie had but fairly In
stalled himself in the office when a hurricane
destroyed tha island and the consulship w.th
it To lose an ofheo In this manner was suf
ficient to wreck taith in Provideuee. aud.
tha average American citizen would rather
rclhuni'i-di Lis hones of heaven than a govern
ni"nt ofii -e. Stebbina became the rankest kind
of an intidcL
TheJChicago Free Kindergarten association
is a novel institution recently set in operation,
with the hope of gathering the children of the
poor from the tenements, alleys and saloon,
and giving thorn some littlo instruction under
kind and competent teachers for three hours
a day. Eieht kindergartens are maintained,
with a roll of 1.114 children, and sixty teacli
e: a are employed. The Iadios who are carry
in 2 on this work aim to extend it in otbox
1 sitit -
X ilia jf
,MKt-ts H-nn& T"tT
BURDETTE ON HOME.
Tbo riillosopher or The Hankrye Drop
Into the Scntlmcutai.
Now nnd Interesting Theories UioH
Homo Swoat Ileum.
Itol ert J. Bnrdotta.
1 talk about home beoanse I am rarely thera
and men l ko to talk most of what thoy know
least about "There is no pla.x liko homo."
12 ven thoe who live in boarding houses fouch
ihfcly waiblo that so!i5. Homo iu inoro to a
woman than to a man. A man who has no
hoinu is a social tramp. With a woman it it
different; sho wants a homo but doa not
always have, a chance to get it. Woman feed
upon affection. Kho is i.evcr happy until she
guts her id'-al man; and then bho is cat down
to find another woman's photograph and love
letter in his overcoat pocket.
But a man ge.ta his homo lot, house, mort
gage, mechanic's lieu and all. Ho has all but
the uiortiie, und the mortgago has him. All
of a man's lifo, except what ho upends at the
store, club, caucus, lodge or prayer mueting,
is cpeut in his homo. Man is great in bis own
houKe; if ho is not a kiug,be is at b ust a prince
consort Many are like tho man who, on being
nominated for heutunaut governor, said:
"You have nominated the right man for tho
right place. I have been a lieutenant governor
ever Htuco I married."
It in said that every homo has a skeleton;
but 1 don't bedteve it. It is only a thin of the
imagination. Some regard a poor relation as
a skeleton; but that is wrong. No iit tit ii poor
for fun ; bo can't help it, and is entitled to
your sympathy. Homes are brighter and bet
ter than thoy used to bo. Our wives make
them no. When a wife buys her husband a
diamond pin for Christmas, it brightons homo;
und ih'3 husband is maiio happy by lccoiving
tho bill ten days before Christinas. Husbands,
t tke your wives into your coundenco; it will
help you to hu.-'ce.-is.
What is homo widiout a dog? It is alto
getl er bo ouiet I took a dog from Philadel
phia to Burlington once, aud rather than to try
it ngaiu 1 would take a pair of twin babies to
Sau Francisco. Tiiat dog wound a six foot
chaiu aroui.d my legs and around the logs of
other men, in ways that were unaccountabla
Some men are fond of doss. Tnev wi.l pay
for a Gordon Hotter, and never shoot any
thing but the setter.
Lodges are useful; but too many of them do
not muko a home happy. A man in Iowa
joined so many that it took him and his wife
all night to count them. He elopt iu regxlia,
called his wile, Worshipful Master, ana his
noii. Junior Wurtiyi. lie hpoat a xruut deal of
his time marahing in processions and in visit
ing tho sick especially ladies of sixteen years
and upward, lie was taken sick himself, and
he was visited bv to many committees that his
wife was glad to get him well.
r ill your homo with beauty. People ought
lo live in every room in the house. I have
built a great many housos on paper, and I am
at it yet I would avoid thu spare room, it is
cold aud damp. There is nothing in a spare
room that will burn. I have often triod to
warm a bed in a eparo room, but always
faded. If you have any doubt about tho npare
room, ask your pastor; ha knows all about it
We live iu brighter homes now. aud live in
better houses than kings formerly lived in.
I can say, with Talinago, that 1 was glad to bo
on bund when this phmet came along. Our
fathers were a lot of scalawags. Cloihod iu
tin and steel they would go into a neighbor's
castle, and rob aud destroy. But now things
are better. If a mau sees another with any
thing he wants, he makes a deal with him in
stocks, in oil, or cotton, or what,
and he gets the property but he
don't disfigure the oorjse. Only li0
years ago the last witch was burned in Scot
land for gettiug up a thunder-storm by pulling
off her stockings; now a ntnn won't gut thot it
be pulls off his boots iu a parlor car. V ha'
man is there who would liko to havo lived i
IVib? Eighteen Hints me better than neven.y-
ix. Ihe worm is bet er than it used to be
and it is goiiii: to be still better when you get
out of it
Every man should -havo a den a room or
c.ot-.et in his house, faered to bis own uso, in
which no wife has a right to go t.iaring round
a doa fuli of rirecou latter. Dhotoirranhs.
duns and unpaid bills. In your homes you
must expect troubles it is trouoles thtt make
home happy. Troubles muke better meu and
women. Enjoy vour troubles as thoy come
along. Fill your home with music. Buy your
'v a hdd.e, even if vou have to ston your ears.
liny a piano for the giris, even if you have a
do.-eji of them, aud vou have ono, two. three
one, two, throe all tho daylong.
About City Club.
A very remarkable development of club life
is taking place in all the large cities of tho
world. In London there are over a hundred
thousand registered members of clubs, and
new ones are constantly being founded. They
ars also growing rapidly iu New York city. In
all our great centres of population there is a
wealthy and half-idle class who patronize cinbs.
These are not, perhaps, au unmixed evil. They
promote good-fellowship, aud cultivate a sense
ef gentlemanly honor, which add to the morale
f men in society. While they give facilities
it is also
true that they
indulgence in tpirilnons
torious drunkard cannot
embership in a respectable club. But
ev tend, nudoubvodiv, to wean men from
uieir families, and to tram young nion in
Xne its which unnt tliem for coniostic life.
clubs which have a pi:! lie or political function
are those which are the most prosperous. The
L'uiou League club, of New York, for instance,
recently held itj twentieth anniversary. It was
formed" to cultivate a pHrrioiic feeling while the
civil war was raging, li is a very prosperous
institution, yel it aUows no card playing, or any
g.iTuo of ch luce. Another New York c;ub, the
Loios, makes a t-peciaitv or entertaining dis
tinguished foroiglii im. 'Tho leading Loudon
clubs are also noiiti.-a!, and represent the Lib
eral, Conservative ur.d Reform par dee. There
aro some cluns in New iork whi th ought to tie
broken dii by the police, hs their chief function
see ins to be to afford facilities for gambling.
Ahead or tnc Lawj cr.
Detroit Freo Pres3.
"Have you had a job to-day, Tim?" inquired
a well-known legal gentleman of the equally
well known, jolly, florid-faced old drayman,
who, rain or shine, summer or winter, is rarely
absent from his post in front of the JUiohig&n
"Bedad, I did, sor."
"On'y two, sor."
"How much did yon got for both?
"Sivinty chits, sor."
"Seventy cents ! How in the world do you
expect to live and keep a horse on seventy
cents a day?"
"Some days I havo half a dozen jobs sor:
but bizuiss "has been dull to-day, sor. On y the
hauling of a thrunk for a gintilman for forty
clnts an' a load of furniture for thirty chit;
an' there whs the pots an' the kittles, an' the
divil on'y knows phat; a big load, sor."
"Do yon carry big loads of household goods
for thirty cents?"
"She was a poor widdv, sor, an' had no more
to givo me. I took nil ph-jhad, sor; an' bedad,
sor, a Iyer could hv d me no better nor that,
And old Tim had won tho first falL
A little boy asked "minima" the following
qnestios, to which all of "mamma's" answer
are not yet recorded: "Mamma, if a bear
phould swallow me I should die, shouldn't I?"
-Yes, d'ar." "And s'lonld I go to heaven?"
"Ye, dear." "And would the bear havo to go
Let the Mlffhty Knture Answer.
It takes twenty blows of a hammer in tho
h tnds of a woman to drivo a ten- enny nail
throe inches. She misses the nail twice where
sho hitn it once. Hiw maay blows does she
strike in all, and how rar ov.fher voice be heard
when she strikes her tt.umb?
A Family Scandal.
A western preacher, whose congregation had
begun to fall off somewhat, had it intimated
that he would discus9 a family scandal the fol
lowimr Sundav. As a conse inence the church
n-.a KmvilmL The minister's anbiect was
Adam and Eve."
Did I lal Them ?4tralc1itT "
The dying words of yonng Commander Raw
son, leader of the Highland brigade, to Sir
n.mot Wolrtidev after the battle of Tel-el
Kebir, deserve a place in history. They were:
"Geueral, (lid ( lead them straight?
irimattd. ihtTalTiiOU turaratw p
THE NORTH WIND.
I Prof. F K SilLJ
I thunk th-wi, glorious wind! Thou hringentme
borrcMihig that breathes of mountain crags and
Yea more, fiom nnsnlliyl, farthest north.
Where crashing icelerg Jar in thnnder shocks.
And midnight splendors wavo and fade and
Thou bringcst a keen, flefno Joy. So wilt thou
1 ho ioul to riso in f.trmgtb, as some great
I ays forth, and hhoutt, ai:d lifts tho ocean
And rides exulting loan 1 thu Hbining world.
A STAR PERFORMER.
'oct lime of llir Hil vrr-Volred
ofa Dfnvrr 31'in.
"I may not bo edui'atd way up to tho top
notch in musical matters, " remarked Col. CL
H. Toll ycbtorday, -but I have strong convic
tions, aud I fully express thci.i when I say I do
not consider Miuv. Nilsnon the greatest vocal
ist Tho fact thut Ih," continued the colonel,
"I have heard all the groat ningers from Putti
down to Aliuo Oates. While I was iu Washing
ton last October I paid S'i to hear Patti sing au
aria from 'Semiramado,' and I never regretted
anything so mnch in all my lifo. Thon when
Nilsnon came to Denver I paid out f 5 to bear
her 'Angola Ever Iiright aud Fair,' and I have
kicked myself whenever I have thought of it
since. I say it boldly neither Patti nor Nils
son compare with u certain vocalist I have in
my mind, and whom I havo tho pleasure of
hearing every day of my life."
"You amaze mel" oxclaimod Judge Mark
hani. "To whom can yon pos-ibly have ref
erence?" "To my Fon," said Colonel Toll, proudly.
"To my ' chubby, silver-voiced sou eight
months old and a daisy."
-Oil, pshaw!" said Judge Markham.
"Fact:" persisted Colonel TolL Tf ho hasn't
got more music in him than all the prima
donnas in Cbrisicridom, I'll eat him. 1 sup
pone yon would cull him a kind of a high bari
tone at any rate I'd rather bear him execute
ono of his nocturnes than the finest diva in the
grand opera. Talk about ex pressioii ! Whv, 1
can tell tho minute ha opertH his mouth what
he means. If he commences in li fiat and
strikes a descending fourth D in alt, I know he
is pleading for his lottlM. If, on the other
hand, his song is fortissimo, with what musi
cians term the vibrato, I instantaneously ar
rive at tho conclusion that a pin is stickling into
him. Or, if ha murmurs an aria Motto vo.vi,
erst-while clutching at his fides with bis
dimpled hands, 1 am satiuticd he has colicky
pains aad needs paregoric."
"That boy," ontiuued Colonel Toll, "can
move me when my emotions would bo bomb
proof against the voice of a prima donna. In
Lis wail I hear tho moaning of the wind, the
requiom of pines, the sigh of broken hearts,
the plaints of the A'iolian harp; in his laugh
ter there are tho songs of birds, the rustle of
angel wings, the music of heaven, the purling
of brooks, the chime of bells the warmthof
sunlight, and the soft, mellow glow of an
Italian landscape. Every man to his btftc, of
coarse; lot others squander their wealth upon
high-priced divas with their thrills and appog
giaturas, and crescendoes and diminueudoef,
but, as for me, I uhall continue to revel in the
melodies and harmonies which are to be beard
off aud on during the night an well as day, at
the northeast corner of Eighteenth and Welton
Grant on' I.ineoUi'M ANisnH.iinutluit.
Washington Cor. lioston Traveler.
Gon. Grant, iu a recent conversation, said:
"The darkest day of my lifo was the day I
heard of Lincoln's assassination. I did not
know what it meant Here was the rebellion
put down in the field and stirring up again iy
the gutters; we had fought it as war, now w
had to fight it as assassination. Lincoln was
killed ou tho evening of the 1-ith of April. I
was busy sending out ordara to stop recruiting,
the purchase of bupplios, and to muster out
tho army. Lincoln had promised to go to tho
thoatre, and wanted me to go with hitn. While
I was with thepresidu.it a noteeamo from Mrs.
Grant saving slu must leave Washington that
night s5he wanted to go to Burlington to see
her children. Some incident of a triili.ig na
ture had mado her resolve to le.ive that
evening. I was gl id to bav it so, as
I did not want to go to tha theatre.
So I madj my excuses to Lincoln,
and at tho proper time we started for tho train.
As we wore driving along Pennsylvania avenue,
a horseman drove pastus on a gallop, and back
again around our carriage, looking into it.
Mrs. Grant said: Ihere is tho man who sat
near us at lunch to-day, with some other man,
and tried to overhear our conversation. He
was so rude that we left tho dining room.
Here he is now ridinp after us.' I thought it
was only curiosity, but learned afterward that
the borsoman was Jiootn. it seemea tnat l was
to have been attacked, and Mrs. Grant's Mid
den resolve to leave changed tho plan. A few
days after 1 received an annonymoua letter
from a man saying that he ha I been detailed to
kill me, that he rode o:i my train ns far a.-
Havre do Grace, and ns my ear was locked he
failed to get in. Ho thanked God that he had
failed. I remember that tho conductor lo ked
our car, but how true the latter was I cannot
say. I learned of the assassination as I paestM
through Philadelphia I turned around, tuok
a special train, aud camo ou to Washington. It
was the gloomiest day ot my lire.
The Paris Kgr.ro, which published Trinee
Jerome Napoleon's manifesto, issued 3Lv,0-
copies containing it A circulation of 100,0-
and 150,000 is not uncommon in a London or
Paris paper, but it is very rare, if over, that
these figures aro reached by our metropolitan
journals. Our population is not homogeneous
New York, for instance, contains more Ger
mans than any second class German city. Th jr.
it has more Irish than any eiry in Ireland, :;
oept Dublin. And fc, all our largo eitiei lit? v
a numerous loreigii-speaMi.g population.
Hence the smaller circulation of our d-iiiy
journals is somewhat du;; to the impediments
of language, feomo or our weeaiy papers nave
had a very large circulation : but tne popula
tions of Great Britain and France being more
compact, there is a greater field in those coun
tries for either daily or weekly journals than
in the United States, liy the next century,
however, when this country contains over ltO,
000,000 of inhabitants, the circulation of our
journals will far exceed those published on the
other side of the ocean, for our native popula
tion will not only be iel..tively but absolutely
larger. This is destined to be a great country
for journalists, who will become more power
ful eventually than any other class in the coun
try. L.tve KtocU and Kent Kstate.
New York Tribune.
The Washington correspondent of The Bos
ton Advertiser has some interesting gossip
about the ownership of the Kogers house, near
the White House. Henry Clay used to own the
lot on which it stands. He was especially de
voted to his Ashlatid farm and the live stock
upon it Ono day old Commodore John
Rogers came harae from tho Mediterranean
with his naval vessel t nil of live stock which
he had picked up abroad. The cargo included
one fine Andalusian jackass. Clay wanted it
for his farm. All his offers were rejected,
until one day the commodore said, in joke:
"You can have him for your lot opposite the
White House." 'Done, was Clay's reply, and
the animal was shipped off to Kentucky. The
commodore built the now historic houe, which
Secretary So ward occupied during the war.
Here Payne endeavored to afs .ssinato him on
the night when President Lincoln was shot
The lot is now valued at 340,000.
A Politician Ways.
"My boy," ea!d a politician to his son, "lean
a little toward everything and commit yourself
to nothing. Be as sound as a bottle and jual
dark enough so that nobody elm see what's in
Forsot Hi's fart.
A few nays ago, as two young msn were pass
ing near Trinity church, thoy were st j-.tped by
a little boy, who was sitting on the outside ot
the railing, with "Young gentlemen, pleas
help the blind?" "How do yon know we are
young gentlemen." said one, "if you are blind?"
"Oh," said the boy, "I nwant deaf and dumb!"
They gave him a copper.
Dry den says:
"The habits ars the sme
We wore last year.
Whea we strive
To Btrip them, 'tis being flared alive,
adds Gowpor, with profound truth.
TTwiTD TCaTTfCtmrTTD TT A IrinlhiM
DES MOINES 5 OMAHA
ON ACCOUNT OF HIS
Immense Practice in
WILL MAKE HIS
Saturday, May 19, 1883
AM) WILL 11U3IAIX 0XE DA V,
YYIIEKK HE CAN MS COXSl'IJ ED ON THE
Ear & Eye, Throat & Lies, Catarrh, Kiflneys,
Bladder and Female Diseases as Well as All
Chronic and Nervous Diseases.
Has discovered the greatest Hire In the world for weal.neKH of the buck mid limbs, litVol.
u lit ai y uischargi , impoieiiry , nciu i a I l bi 111 , mi voitsi i Im K'1''' "Mu-i"i' "I bletis, palpi
laliun ol the hfitri. Un.nlil), luinbln g. thinness lnht or f. it.t .re s. ilir-et.ss el Ihe head,
Ihroi.t. nohe or skin, itll. t m. ns ol the livt i . lout, t-lomat h or bowels- (In se It nil le iltsoitu in.
ti l.sitig from Boltlaiy bahiis ol yotii It - anil M-ei ! pntel ietf mole I n 1 .1 1 to lite victim lltuii thl
t-ongs of tsyieiis to Ihe inallhen ol I Ijhs.t-,. blighting 111- ll l!.o-l liiilieht hopes ol i.tillclpulloUH,
leinieiiiig marriage lniposthle. ,
Those that are nulleriiig liolit Ihe evil piacllee, which destroy thi ll nulttal Kitd ph)tf'ttl
The symptoms of which me a dull distressed mind, which unlit them for pi-rjoi luliig their bus
mens antl social 1111110", makes happ Inai 1 i..ges lie pt-llle. iltri 11 hses Ihe in lloii ol lite bvuil
depression ol epil lis, evil forebodings, cowm nice, leais. Oleums, ni-uess Mi,i.lf. tlin.ei-.. I01 -gell
illness, iinitaluial discharges, pain in the hack anil Jiipb, sIjoiL l-i till I111.K. lot lain holy, tlio
easily ol company and have pieMli lice lo be uione, leellh as lln ti In the li.i.i lili.ti as When lil
.lllt.g, seminal weakness. Iom. inuiihooil, white bone 01 .;.u in ihe in inc. 1." 1 V onr-iii m, lit hihlliig
cohltoioii ol thought, watery i.inl weak eyes, o rpep-dti , eoiiMtpalioii, pateness, iiin utiU vscuk
uess In the ltlnbM, etc., t-hottld cotisint me liimiciiialcl miu ben .sloieil to ptilet i lieuitli.
Who have become vietiniH of solitary vice, that oicailtul and iieM 1 iu 1 ive habit which unnually
cweepf to an untimely grave thousands i l young no 11 ol exaitt 11 laiint ut.u biniiaiit intellect
who miht otherwise eiilmiirc listening st hnlois uilii Ihe li.tu.in if 01 iht 11 clotjui hec ol wukeii
to testacy the living Ivie, inay call with conhtit nee.
M A. K HI AGE.
Married pcivous or young 11. i n contemplating maii'iagc beware of physical weakness. Lohs
of procreallve power, iinpoteney er any olher ilisijiiaiiheulh-n sjn-t tiny it in n il. lie who places
hiliisell under the care ol ir. ! ishblall may religiously 1 -online in lam no. 01 as a j.ent icinaii, add
confidently rely upon his skill im a physician.
ORGAN AL WEAKNESS
Immediately cured anr! full vigor restored. This distiessmg nii'eciioa. a inch lenders life a bur
den mid man ingc impossible, is tho penally pajed by tin: vitdiln lor liiipioper Indulgent-.
Voting men me apt lo colon. 11 excei-es lroin not. being a.;ie 01 toe oicadlul cons. tiirhi'i that
may ensue. .Now who that under-Lands Lhi- stihjeei v.ni .11 ny Ln.ii proei eat ion is lost sooner uy
I hose tailing I til o Improper halnls I ban by I lie prune nl . lasioes o. n'u oeoi ived ol Hie plcas
tnes of lieallby ollspi ins. t he it.tisl s 1 11 tir ano 01 ti 1.1 I tve s 11 .toii.r 01 lioin n.ihd ai.il body
arise. '1 lie .-ysteni becomes deranged, the piiysfal ami tiii'tital p.-.ei v.i-.urii. I.osl piociea
Itve poweiH, iieivoin- 111 nut hiiii , M spf pia, palpilaiioi. ol the l.iull. ini.ii,etioi, cohUtU
lional debiiily, wanting id Ihe lian.e, cough eoi.Mii.t 1 ion ..on ilcta.
A CURE WARRANTED.
Persons ruined in heal I It by 11 h learned pre tel. iters w ho u ejis i 10 in 1 1 iliin.; nioni l alii 1 moid h
taking poihtmous and injuiious cnmpotit'ils, should aj.ply ni.ii.eiiiately.
DR. F'lbHBLA h,
graduated at one of 'he imisl eliilnetit colleges in I he I hin il slates, hrtr. el'erted some .f lli
most astonish ng elites that tt' if ccr known. Many liouieu Willi lo., io- in Ihe eala and
head whrn asleep, great net vonsliess, being alal men alecii.no r-oiii.u.s, will. In ij.tnl bioslill.g,
attendi d fouietimes wnlt oei ai. cement ol tne iinnd. were euied muiieili.iieiy.
TAKE RAR'l ICUAh InO'1 iGE.
Dr. F. ailtlresses all those who have injured tlieinselvt s b im.iopr liioolgi-t ( ai.d solitary
habits which ruin both minU ami boils, ui.lilliiig litem lot bust ne.ss. siotiy , roeiel y or loaiilae.
1 hee ate some ot the sad. ll.eiohcholy i llects ptodleeil by loe yil hahlte ol 'joulh, VI.
Weakness ol the back and limbs, pains 111 I he In ad anil 'im.in .v of si,iil, n..s oi iniiscul.u- sjw -ers,
palpitation of t lie heart, dy.pepsia. 11. 1 votis 11 lilahlltt j , del ai.yt im nl ol oigi-sii ve itinclioin,
debility, ctinstiiiiptioii, etc.
PRIVATE OFFICE, OVER OH A II A WAT'L BANK.
CONSl'I.TATI)N VllKE. barges mouerale and with'ii t lie reai.li ol all who lie d ei:lltifl
Medical treatment. '1 hone who reside at a distance aim rauiml call will ncieve pichil'l allcn
tiuii through the mail by siinplysentiing tin ir sy:t:ptonu nun postage. '
Adttiess l.oek Itox Omaha, Neb.
Send postal lor copy of the Meuical Advance.
L n-w.- 1 rnrtr
Livery and Sale Stable
RIGS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION DXY OR KIGHT.
EVERYTHING IS FIRST-CLASSTHE REST T?:AMS IN THK CITY
SINGLE AND DOUBLE CARRIAGES.
TRAVELERS WILL FIND COMPLELE OUTFITS IiY CALLING AT THE
VINE AND FOURTH STS.
- v N r ..5
13 ilANVCACi j;itL EV
WB MAKE EVfil'.Y VARIETY OP
Farm, Freight and
And bv cor.anintr oantelves etrxtly to one el
of WOKK'lIiN. usine notniiiv; Dai ru.M-t.L.i53 1
BEST of s L.L -.tJTtD TiMUl-IU and by a THOltoUGU
laetlv crue . the reputatlou 01 rnanin
THS BEST WAGON WHEELS."
i!.:rctur.-r l ave ab.dlr.hed '.he warranty, but Agents mc, on their own reipontlbillty, -;!f
in - war'Suir wi;n twj wa"'i. 11 v
. . . . .. tuil l;l'(l-i
e ... re -- -rr
Ular H't . o.-rl
usaj - jotitri e.r.
y b-nka.;o o-car wi'hbt on -;
or ui u itfii.p. repai
fur ti-f? Hi -
- t nrti- -iMtv. 1.. .1 . v.
i:ci;; ' of : ui
nr ip ui - Bi 1 1 -1.--'-. 'r - " 1
i-11 trtldo.t.ti' p:t a-Yt
ir.... li- ?i:i
vou. we solicit ;tatrj;is.
tor Irri.ttJ titd Teii, ul for a copy ot VJi.
NEXT VISIT ON
bv employing non hot th I
IMPltOVr ll M ACHINERY nd lu V fcitY
tt.iOV. LXltUI. VI tuu bwsaiciD, no utTf
.to V- we'l nial" la every par'Ic-
.. . .. .. .r.".l.ni r..r .11 work with fair
. . jr Jr.-u. un:e I t r.i)0 rf riefectiv ntBteril
Ul . : ji tain. :rei -uuri.-r. ui .1.
' r.ai " : 1 ; .1 l v Dun oiMr .
o f-rr: -
'. 'te Utile J Stan. t. tenj
I . U
IV., ISiUie nu.
mm-wmw -.- JT
I I r If T I 1 I 1t1JLI M