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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 26, 1887)
THE DAILY HERALD, I'L ATTSM O UT II, NEIJIIASKA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOKEU'SO, 1887.
flTIje Uattsmontl), Palln jcra!i)
KNOTTS HBO S.,
Publishers &. Proprietors.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
l'or 'Supremo Jiultfc,
For lulvcrsity Kec;ciits,
DII.MJ. 1$. DAVIS,
mi. GKOUOK KOI.KUTS.
For .Uuiw of tii cuinl .Imlichil I'intrict,
HON. SAML'KL M. CI FA I'M AN.
HON. ALLEN' W. FIELD.
REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET.
D. A. CAMIMJELL.
Kr ltemi'dc r
WM. II. l'OOL.
I'tfr J Helen
CALVIN I tU.SSKLL.
For S.ipeiiiitiile t of Public Instruction
HAY NAT ID SPINK.
J. C EIKKNIIAUV.
For Clerk of listiict Court
II. J. STIiEKJIIT,
l'or County Ci'iiiiui-siii!ier
A. MA DOLE,
Tho Republican State Platform.
Tli iuji!'.il!i-ii:i parly of Mebr.u'ai. while
ctit eai cfiil f property rijh!i-, :ul hoMii:;; i o
inp,itiiy with these -.lio would v, ith the coin
in 1 1 11 t ilivi'le, or v, it ;i tlie aiiaiciii-ts tlesiroy,
reasserts us ilclermiiial inn that she ;'re..t. :ai!
w:iy 'orp'r.it Inns of this state which h"lil n
hi!lns of closest interest t; I he ceple .slr.ill
bi l he fairly paid .servants of the sta'e aul ii"l
its i:i:t'vr.i. 'I'll work ot h ;i-lat ivu control in
l!io state and n ation hall continue until all
valine of cuiiiph'.i.'it of exorbitant ra'es am!
unjiHL tils -riniiiial io:i m favor of imlivi'licils I
loealiMtfi "hall iM) to exist. Assmiiie'; the
ie.sousilil!ly..viiii-ii fairly heloiis to i ol
liavini; origin. itc. I all legislation lonkl'i;; to
railroad com ,-ol and ll:o ci ion of the.-..-' tri
buna's T'oiiutii:ssi'iis which have been en
abled t urapjrltt with corporate power, tlie re
puilic:iei piriy will sec to it that by a 1 needed
wtilareinoiits of p-wer these coiiiinissions, n;i
tl in il iin.l slaie, shall hi al lied for latl l.j an:i
lor viMoiy. '.Viiil favoring such t: 'anee in
til consul it io:: of this Mate as will permit, the
railroad co.iiiiii.ssioee.s : be eleet-d by the
Pop!, il lier.-by voices it eo.i'iiieiiee. in the
ox'.st i'iji buard ol traiispoi'iat i.iii.aml e mniiend-.
us Atfoi'ts to obiata for .Nebraska the same
tarof of rates lor freight and carriage of j ::
Hen'irs as is aecor.ied to nciiitioi in;-; st Uet
tduiilarl v.circiimsi anct d. It is grossly tinj'ist
aJ a jrrVvi.nM wrim that N'e!r.ts';a n1i.mi1,!
pay moru for the transportation of ber products
au.l Lie carriage of liur supplir .- i ii.m h. a nei -ii-bors,
lavr.i. Alitmesotri and D.iki.t :. v. ilii i;
4 003 miles of easily constructed and cheaply
iti.i;atsiiiid lines of railroad and the repiioli
am af this state will not. ccUie tii- ir eli'iis
until all wrongs be righted.
Vy a r 'aiiirin iiur a : li"r nice to Hie Aia-.Th'aii
ay-lent of tarht. under w hich, Willi its br ad
protection of American tabor, cur country has
prospered beyond any other, a the business
of the count iy now demands revision, the re-piibliea.-i.
alive to the demauds of c- ery mate
rial intfieit. will see to it that such iwiMuii
shall tni made at the earliest practical tiiy.
We coiitioinii the action ol tlie democratic ma
jority in coii-rss-" in that after repeater,
pledges of taiitf reform, il li .s mier'.y failed
while h--in'i a lariro majority in tlie liouse oi'
re(re''Bta,.ive-:. wliere t iriti'"bil!s must oii'i
liaio. t' lir:i:s ab uf. Micii ruform, which mut
come from the party that has ever been the
fii.-.:d of the Aiueric.iii laiion r ami prod'-c. r
Tin iiiv.toftil tha.iks o; the American pi oji'e
ara due to tho-.: who defrn.lo I the mi, on in liio
Ij.c war an I we are in favor of providing
nuitabl peusioiis for soldiers and sailors wno
wero dxabled in its service or who have since,
without tiiwirfauU or vi.e, become object ; ol
fiiblii; or private charity ami to the v.iiows
and .r'.ha," of linv-e woo fell in il dcfeni-o.
We heartily sympathize with the ambition
n'i.1 eif irt of the patriots i.f lieland in liieir
en.!etvn to obi.-au for their co-iiurv t:.-bie-inj:!.
of live institutions and locil selt-
jvvr:;i!ient. U'e reeojrti:ze i-i halles S:ew
rt - arncll and the Kt. lion. William K. Clail -srone
worthy champions vl the fun. lam. -sit a'.
pnacioaU of the Declaration of Indepen
dence. v e condemn the action of the president in
hi attempt to return the trophies won bv
biavry on the field of battle.
We c.iu(iiiii the narrow, intolerant and par
tisan acti.)!i of the democratic paitv in exclud
US fro n the pilviietren of stale citizenship the
half million people of Dakota, fo!e!vu the tm
mauly and i.'idofeiisible ground if a A ifi'or-'tiee
in pnlitical views. ;ot content wit h thei -ei-f-i
is to ciiclude the nevro from the eleeiive
fi'4:::hitf. thoy iiow.seei; to proecribe an intel
ligent. pros..,-ous and patriotic people because
ol thel r poipieal opitiions.
We view w.tli ahum the abuse of the veto
power py the president of the United States
A (tower from tin; use of which Filmland s:iv
fie!.'.ii have ai . stained for two centuiies; a
ou -r ue t but fix times durini' the iim Jtutv
c.i:s of our ua:irnal Koreniinent, a power by
Hie people intrusted to. the president for the
purpose of preventing hastv leisl nion, has bv
the present iucumheiit of tiiat .llice been i s-ii
to t'.iwarl the vteli ascertained will nfthe peo
ple ai:d to rttsist their repeated demands. He
nas. in one-h ilf of a single term of oliice, ucu
the iiower more times than all the predecessors
ennbiiie.l. He has siumht by all the i-r-ce-leiu-d
use of xtraordiuary power, to e. ! sii
tui him-elf a co-ordinate branchof the na
tional legislature. He ban ircipientlv eev
eisad thir one man power by th cowrdlv
inetnod of lit- '-iocket veto" bv which imp at
ant lueasuru have been dt feated v. ithout .-nv
isoa o.-ui uiveu for withholdiii r ii :,t,-
The Unttcil States supreme court will
give me auarcaists' case a laeasiii
Tiiii latest news from Henry 51. Stan
ley is that he is nlive anil pushing hi
way farther into the wikls of Africa.
The trial of Dr. St. John and others
implicated in the escape of Win. J. Mc
Garigle, the Chicago boodler has been
continued till Nov. 14th.
Tun Ohio democrats have just found
out that one of their candidates on their
state ticket, at one time was shot in the
neck while in tlie art of Mowing open
a safe and they have discarded him.
Another illustration of the homage whic h
vice is now and then com e led to i ay
to virtue, even in the worctsort of politics.
It is rumored that Secretary Lamar is
about to go and do like Secretary Lamar
and President Cleveland that is to say,
that he is soon to be married. The pres
ent administration bids fair to be chiefly
known in history on account of tlie facili
ties which it has afforded to certain third
class politicians to provide themselves
with first class wives. Si. Louis Glob?
The death of Elihu B. Washburn,
which occurred at his home in Chicago
Saturday, is the close of the life of a
great man, a man who had played a
great part in public- affairs. He wns one
of tlie most potent men who sat in con
gress during tlie troublous days of the.
great civil war, and he fairly divided
with Tliailib us Stevens tlie leadership of
the war party. !! Iiln.l the scttus no
man's hands were mro potential th m his
in AVashington. Ib'vas the intimate
friend and counsellor of Lincoln. He
was the townsman of Grant, and was
Grant's champion w hen the modest sol
dier was unknown, securing for him the
first important pro-notion and defending
il in steadfastly till opportunity devel
oped the great general that lie was. l'or
this servic.s alone, Elihti 15. Washburn is
entitled to tii : remembrance and the un
dying giatitude of the nation. Siotl.v
Not Ashamed of Their Party.
Des Moines Register, 28: The sig
nificant fact if the present campaign in
Iowa is that every strong man in the
republican party is on the stump for his
party ticket ami proud to defend his
party's principles. The republican party
also is so rich in strong inui in Iowa that
it can make a campaign of its own with
out any outside help, as it is doing this
year, and can besides loan some of its
strong men for the help of the pat ty in
other states. The democratic party of
Iowa is in the campaign with stu-h bad
and shameless principles that the best
men it has refuse t;i go on the stump for
it, just as they refused to :;o on the stump
in the amendment campaign of lss:!.
They ceuld not do it then without do
fending the saloon outright. They can
not speak for the party this year without
doing the same thing. Therefore th y
will not speak. As a conserrucnee the
saloon is hirinrr outside sneakers, as tt
did in lSf;:j, to come and make th
speeches for the democratic party. A
party has fallen to very law estate whon
its best men and sneakers are ashame.l to
go out iti the daylight and advocatj it
principles on the stump.
Combined Agt-inst Fcraker.
No one i' i- b -in bolder or more coura
geous in denouncing Cleveland's admin
istration i! an Governor Foraker, and nov,
the administration is leaving no stone un
turned to io;np :.-s tin defeat of Fotaker
in Ohio. A (.'ohunbu-, (O.) corrc por.d-
cntol me Out lnn tttt 1 imrs-otar savs
that every appointee of Cleveland or oi
any demoei'i.tii department is at work
for Powell; federal oliieers have been as
sessed, and in man" cases have volun
teerod large contributions for tlu cam
paign in uivler to assist the tremendous
vindication of ( 'rover .Cleveland, which
would bo tho moral of Foraker's defeat
That is to sav. 1 raker is lighting net
only the democracy of Ohio, but tin
democratic president as well. J Jut no
means employ-'d will defeat the coura
geous Forakcr. lie is admired for his
pluck and honcsiy by the people of Irs
state, and, additionally as tin; advocate
of a protective tariff, he renresents the
best intTcsis of his constituents. It i.-
alieged by th." correspondent to whom
reference was made above, that, "Tin
free trade south has taken up the causr
of G rover, and poor as the politicians
may be in the bind of the lost cause, they
are sending their men and monevto Ohio
that Foraker may be defeated. They
widi to rebuke the man who had ti e
courage to siv. 'Xo rebel flags will 1 e
surrendered while I am governor." 7a-
Wc the unsersigned druggists of
Plattsmouth do hcrebv announce to our
patrons and friends that we can heartily
endorse and recommend tho follow'ng
remedies of the Quaker jledicinc Com
pany: Balyeat's Fig Tonic, Dr. Watson's
New Specii'c Coadi Cure, and Heap's
Arnica Salve, for the reasons that we
know what they contain, and are the re
sults of science aj p'.ied practically.
Wii-ii J. AYakiucic.
Pick out the piect of Real Estate you
want and then call for rice and terms
upon WJndham tfc Davi s. Over Bank
of Ca--s Co. IStf.
Hon. U. W. Crady.
The Statesman, Scholar and True
American, set an example worthy of re
flection for all True Americans. Ileaiirg
wounds that no methods except those
used by Heaps" Camphorated Arnica S.dye
which is sold on its merits for any use
that a sal ve can be used. No cure, no
pay. For sale by the following drug
gist. Price 2oe per box.
W. J. Waruick
Hard, dry wood -t per cord, deliv
ered. Ltavc orders with John Tutt.
Timo once gone can never be re
called." is the remark only too often
said by those who neglect them-elves.
Dr. Warner's new Spec: tic Cough Cure
Comes to the world's rescue
And denies death of its rightful due.
, Please report your experience to your
druggist and neighbor, that the world
may have proof no cure, no pay re
quired Price 50c and 1. For sale by
ABOUT FOREST FIRES.
PREVENTIVE MEASURES ADOPTED
DY COUNTRIES OF EUROPE.
"Provision of tlio French Forest Laws.
I'cnalty for CurolesHiioss Forest ittnu
latioiiH in Germany A 1.1st of It ill en
The create-t work which can bo done by
our Kovoniiiieut, or any government in fact,
in tiiil f national forestry is the protection of
forests from I ires. It is thought by somo
authors that tho destruction of forests by
lires, even in America, i.i greater than tho
amount useil i-i the production of lumber. Io
this as it. may be, it is useful to know what
eonio European countries may practice, in this
Tims, in France, tho jienal code provides
for the puni: liment of pui-sons who cause
fonst ilres, rllher intentionally or through
carelessness. The forest law prohibits tho
lighting or carrying of fire, either insido tiio
forests or within -Ot) yards of their bound
aries. Hut the ordinary Jaws tlo not prevent
proprietors from lihtin;; lires in their own
forests, to the danger of their m i;:l:bor.-
property-. This is an important ipn-slioii in
the low mountain ranges in the south of
France, where the bail practice is followed i f
systeniat.ieaiiy liehtin lires in the forest m
order to burn up tlie lr ather und other
shrubs which interfere with the regeneration
of tho crop of trees. In 1S70 a sjiecial law
was passed prohibiting tho proprietors of
these districts from lighting fires in their
forests except at seasons fixed by tlie prefect,
r.Iso compelling them to clear fire lines around
all woods ami forests which have not; lxen
completely freed from all inflammable shrubs.
In ISTii there were 21)0 fires in the area
managed by the forest department,, m arly all
of them being tho result of accident. The
surface burned over measured 2,';.0 acres,
and tho daniago was estimated at nearly
r2(.),0iX). The proportion of lires was greater
in tho broad leaved than in the coniferous
forest, but, on the other hand, tlie amount of
damage done per acre in the latter was three
times as great as in tho former, tho resin in
tho trees themselves and in tho dead needles
on the ground rendering the fir and pino
forests excessively inflammable. Fires, as a
general rule, were of mora frequent occur
rence in tho spring than at any other season
of the year, though tho autumn fires were,
on account of tho recently falleli leaves, by
fr.r the most destructive.
In Germany much destruction occurs from
forest fires, which are usually the result of
carelessness. Since the existing forest regu
lations tlo not ermit the litter that falls upon
tho ground to be removed, it 13 but natural
that ic will in course of time .qcumulate
enough to become a great danger to the for
csl when dry, in which condition it burns like
tinder and is most easily ignited. A serious
lire occurred, destroying a line forest, which
was set on lire by a cigar stump carelessly
thrown away on a forest road. Districts
th::-j destroyed in Germany are at once re
planted, and tho relative amount of fores',
and cultivated land constantly remains about
nOYv' GERMANY MASAGES.
Iii Germany, among the measures for pre
venting forest fires are the following regula
tions: The places where charcoal may bo made in
tho forests must be assigned by the forest
authorities.- Tho coal pits must bo fifteen
paces from the en Is of tho nearest five
Loughs and for a distance of four paces from
the burning pile nil combustible matei inls
must be removed. A pace in this, ns in every
case where a doubt may be found to exist, is
to bo regarded ns ys feet. Tho charcoal
maker is in duty bound to notify the forester,
or forest overseer, of the time when he starts
his lires. After the lire is once started the
charcoal maker must not leave his pit by day
or night; besides, he is in duty bound to have
a sufficient quantity of water on hand to pre
vent accident by fire.
In windy or stormy weather the charcoal
burner is in duty bound to erect something
to break and keep off tho wind, mid during
the prevalence of such weather ho must not
remove tho cover from his pit nor draw out
coal. Coal must not be taken from the pits
through the forest before twenty-four hours
have elapsed after it has been drawn from
Tlie same rules must be observed in pre
paring ashes as prescribed for the making of
ZlTo fire must be kindled in a forest, nor
within 200 feet of tho same, nor near a turf
pit lying near by, without especial privilege
from the forester, who, when such permission
is given, must seo that all necessary measures
of safety are taken.
As exceptions to the rule laid down are tho
fires for shepherds, wood choppers, quarry
men, etc., and these must be kindled in places
as remote as possible from danger to tho
A'so fires used for burning out roots,
stumps, etc., when tho woodland is being
prepared for culture. In all cases must the
tires be ten paces from tho forest, and at
least four paces from large trees, and the
ground lying between tho lire and tho wood
ami trees must be dug or broken up.
The kindling of a running fire in the woods
is forbidden; only in special cases can it be
Allowed by tho forest authorities, with tho
approval of tho mayor.
Shepherds, woodeboppers, quarrymen, etc.,
are in duty bound to extinguish tho fires be
fore they quit the forests.
lo place for preparing tar or preparing
lime (lime kiln) will be allowed within fif
teen feet of tlie edge of a forest or woods.
There are special ordinances indicating 1
lx done in case of firc,3 breakinc
out in forests. Boston Budget.
A Pretty Devico for Photographing.
''What a charming face!"'
"Yes. I rather flatter myself it is. It is a
photograph of my wife."
"How did you ever manage to have it pho
tographed on the inside of your watch
covers'' inquired the reporter.
"That is not very hard to do, if you only
know how," replied tho jeweler. "A new
process has bei.n invented; enamel on which
a photograph has been transferred is fitted
perfectly on v.he surface of the cose. It can
be successfully done no other way, and is an
immense improvement over tho old way of
putting tho peper negative of a photograph
in a watch case. It is even a neater device
than to photograph in miniature the face di
rectly on the metal, besides being much
cheaper." New York Mail and Express.
Organisation of the INiliilists.
A St. Petersburg pamphlet announces that
tho Nihiti-ts have completed their reorganiza
tion, kiiied or otherwise disposed of all spies,
and are now ready for tho winter campaign.
The work is said to lie proceeding with en
couraging speed in Sileria, where last month
fort j-live guards and twenty-three prisoners
ran nwaj New York Sun.
Do water mil ion vino need a taller fence
dan de rose bush. J. A. llacou.
German caUia are now being imported into
: A DIFFERENT VIEW.
- . -
I like not those prim sajri-s who would pray
For BolituJe ami t.iiein-e, fur apart
From the fierce beatiuf of tho vast world.
Who would ere ni,"'"t tln ir burden lay mviiy.
And in some cavern's iii-ji ami nh ly shrnlt
Would nurse their r.-ouin' ; uad eolial tho hattl J
That they receiv 1
And tell the ujjony
This is li' it life, nor 1
For men whose 1 -
For liie -ah, this v.
To stand breii: t !
Unsheltered to the li
Ou truth and rh'.t
in i:;.-T'y lam I f'.iu:hl wars,
;.-..oil l.'irut made.
i l l'-s lone i:r- meet ,
Mi v-i a tuav bad.
! I ' 1 1 to me imii-.I sv.eet
i v.i'ltin th' si'efltiii"; llood,
-ad;- 's I'ei fi.l heel ,
I- :.!ov .-i i. iv- h ::'-l':i hi .
--.Mico :i. :h. !,.
THE AMCP.ICA'3 VICTORY.
Description of :i I'.;j.:o-:s Kacc Vaoht
Kuilil i in ijii-hiint.
Mr. D. went o:i . il vil'C s.eno of the
scenes attending t :;.i' gren: iet";-y which he
witnessed from ti:.- ! ! of U'iht,
"The America ) : t ho Erie li-hm.- n f.viec in
that race," he .-ai-i ; .-!c j'i.t .-imply h.-i-eut-rt ct
away from them from the st art w :t hout the
slighest apparent eifori, tr, l by tie tune she
had reached tli-j j -i:,;. v.J-. :v the c u.-" turn:;
around tho Isle tie .." were mi nut. T sight.
Ju.-.L at that pt;i .: , ho .vt v r, l!ei tid-j ruiu
like a lui.'l race 1 it, going out. The
yacht stood off a;.'! on. and i -a i every e.Tori
to continue, and 1" ii'i red ab"i:t tie re til! the
rest of the racing il-.-t f, in-. rlu L !e r; bv that
time she got iun'e ie . a y 1 loauag'-d to
slip through, and i::;;v.- minutes wa simply
vanishing o'l the leirLvu .f the other fellows.
Siio beat, ihem j';-' a : I'.ni to i ho tin; and
tho loohonl, from land, .!:. v. a ; sliou; ing
down points to tli- t. f,.;j,,w.s v,!:d slood
below, crie l out i !
!' V."f ht v. as in f ight.
..-.: ! i'--::i caie-d out.
-1 t:." l"-o hout. 'And
Ol 1 i'll'li-illl!.!!!. 'N'O-
'The America, an v. i
who's nest f boiio.;. I
body is next,' was the.
a l'edow from the - U.ti
pure joy, and ! id:
tails enthusiastic!. ii v t
1 at ( iiat word
-. i '-.:! ii t i swear from
ig i :i( iglibn,-'.; coat
re I in.- g-i rmeii: i i ! wo.
to tho great sat i-.:'.i"t i :i both ,;' tie m
Tho Loudon paj.e:v. 'ii-.-:;t thy ..etv corkers.
They abused lii.-ir own P'."p!e in ch' ieet
journalistic billings-ear. 'The Ataeriea,
they said, 'has sh ,.n us !!; tar boa Is tire
turned around wrong side ir r. re, t'ea our
stern post is where or.r l.o-.v i ugnt to be, ;,nd
these xmiKt.tcs he.ve provd
that we, a marine r ' , !
pfinciples "f boat I i ii.i.ee-.'
try eat crow, I can ti ;1 v.
revolutionised the uhoio ;
building in Kugla :-.."
Tho apparently ma.'-pk!:
the English i.i the i:::ot. .
attributed to tb-ir t o, g
laws. Their wi'.Oe; eil' .; ! -. ,
golfing as much s:..: r
while evading ;, j'.ir v
V IT eojc ei-ivelv
:.". i.i.-.nv the iir.-'t
'i i:e "u. ;ie ei mn
rid ti;at day
iu :i.e. ; of yacht
";'-le mist:i!;es of
' bm'Ming I.-; its is
;;;;il nave., el ion
is ' .ii ;.i ii-d to. arl
i'' .-nit was
d i-v this
that all their
tendency, mul il..
bows and narrow
I '.'. Cl'i
1 m then-
fishing boats tod.-,;.-. A
boats were turned hi:; i
said, t heir
The Duval i." -.te.a.aiit '
Butcher Duval i -".V. i ti:e tv
house which bear-; i:ls r.aio... Hi
is that in fairness ( " ,i .. v. h.jj j.
should bo obliged :., e v f ,; ?'e-;
allowed to satisfy- j li .. , l
l;eme. It is easy .-eg.i ( r.;,i
if the regulation: e!: -i the r
carte" just conies: , il: h;i;:.;rv
the more abstc-m Mr. Y. wi
;ie ol eating
'. :, :-ii idea
a. ::;.; t bo
eat inure than ha;,
pav-ing for one re
Ouviou-lj' the cqe
reduce the size of
tho men.'ure afiTee
everage ci; ion. ''.
huiigr-; or if his ,-
: r. M.
ie ; to
:. ";v :.' "vo
o. !ji .ie j- in
C. 11 ti ; I'Si
the normal, he :;i;' ' ; y
thus distinguished t er
paid a double reel 'iug to
the unfortunate ev e ' hi
four legs. In ot!: words,
laurants ilia regu
than tue ordinary
i won'il care to ca! , u:;d
and not a great th
more than he cr.n rossi
: oertiea a liltie 1-ee.j t lian
bly want. That th
the average man vr:;H want o i!y illu-jt rates
more clearly the i rf eelion of t!;e sy-;t; :.i, for
the feminine eonti. - ;t oi its pations makes
the balance hang i see it biing admitted
that tho average wou'au vats
lint t lie Duval sv cem is carried otit still
further. If one w ioies wine he is not ob'i ;ed
to order a pint, but- may r.sk for a earai on,
hohiing about heir" a, pint. Then, again,
bread, which iu ordinary rtofmrams is 1 r.r
nished ad lib., has r tie; David restaurants a
definite price, as well as any other article of
food. It is the :a:nc with the butter, the
pickles anil similar reli.dn.s. The economical
man may even save a cent by n ,t ordering a
napkin, bat retrenchment to thisextent is not
As one enters the restaurant ho receives a
card from the "eoutroleur" at the doer, on
which his waitress notes his orders as e:i"ii
dish is brought. When ready to go the diner
leaves two or three cents on the table for at
tendance, and then takes the card to the
cashier, who calculates the amount and re
ceipts for it. The card is fi:;n!iy surrendered
to the "controleur" at tho door as tho diner
The merits of all the Duval restaurants are
their absolute cleanliness, their cheapness and
the reall3' good quality ct" their viands. The
portions, as said before, are small, but good,
especially in tho case i f the meats and ddi,
and alwaj-s well cooked. Last ly, if t;;:e de
sires a plate of roast beef ho can get it with
out the usual garnishment of bread and
butter, potatoes and ether extras, which he
neither desires to tat nor to pay for. Theoretical-,
tho Duval system is tho perfect
restaurant, and itspraivical woruings justify
the claim. Paris Cor. New York World.
A Jtovcl Picture Gallery.
Tho "Exhibition of tlie Rejected" is tho
name given at Berlin, Prussia, to a gallery cf
thoso paintings which were rejected by the
commission deciding upon the adnussibilily
to the roj-al exhibition. Some of the most
renowned artists of Germany- were ofTended
at tlie decisions rejecting, it is said, some of
their best effoi t-. S - th.-.y combined for tho
purpose of exhibiting tha "rejected pictures,"
and tho residents x the capital will this -car
have an occasion t o see the whole of the artis
tic activity of the capital, and, with few ex
ceptions, of tho German empire, bv-vi -iting
both the exhibitions of the 'certified' and
that of the "reject-ed'' paintings. Chicago
"New Way of !s'iak'a;j llanos.
There is a new v. ay of shaking hands in
London, and it mry straj- over here. If it
should, it ought to l.e nipped in the bud, jike
Boyle Roche's rat, Tor it is utterly absurd,
and is only an imitation c f the necessarily
awkward performances of jiersons rdllicted
with lawn tennis elbows. In this form of
salutation, the elbow is lifted outward and
upward and the shake is executed by a ver
tical movement of the bauds. Boston Tran
Beript. Tho New York Tribune advocates the
establishment in that city of a hospital for
babies . .
For Hie next, lew weeks choice of lots in i-'oiilli 1,K
lie had Jor sir.O rurcliascr niav pay all in cash; r ?
half cash, tho oilier half in one year; or, one thinl cash; bal
ance in one ami two years; or sT ca.-h. 1 cniaimh r m in nlli
iv insl'allincnls of or, any one a-reein- to construct a
residence worth $'2,'A)0 and upwards will bciven a lot VitJi-
IrTOW IB TH TlMMi
to select your residence; lots, even thon-h von should not
contemplate hnildin- at once. hie visit to South 'ar,c
will convince the most ski lical that il is theniosi desirable
residence locality in the, ciiv, and v. e will add, that tho most,
substantial clasA of buildin-s ol which Flat t sniouth can
boas! ibr tlie year 1S--7, are now beinu: cons'u uctcd in H
hand.' (n:c addition.
j a Ti t -"' t; a T'if
Oi? tji in vl:i ii l :t j ..vt iLr n s w u
Hi 7 V i J - l'J s " $
y. ,i ,.r i my-, - fT V "! "
mh ti J.. .! .i, tlli tJj mi W
r.round and throULfli t!u; entile' trad.
ij--:;et:.-..-k-. .5.-.v.v.v. insir
Any one desiriti'-; to c. .n -'n -.i.-i a co!l;i;;;e or a more preten
tious residence in'South i'tti k, an e:.ai!i;r.e a !;!;..e selection
of plans of the bite -m style of resideiiees by calling at our
oilice. Anv one. desirin to examine nropcrt v with a vievf
to pureha-'hihi, will bt driven t.o tlie park ; o;;i exjtense.
South I'tirk ie ii ss tlti'ii !.;( i" i : it- oi' a ntiii; tVi-iti :!;. ''K'ia Jloib.e.
It can he ruiu-lied con VL-niu;;! !v !-y ith. i- ( 'iiic:;.. J.i..'.ln Avciiutrf,
or south on Ttlt f-tixel.
ll- U HfUlMi
V-'r .-- a r-
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k. a ilt ! iv ii
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;. d-f-js ?ri-vi.r-i sr.-;, "'D"-'' - ,rr., -" 4-'- A-
mmm ..JiP' i
unythia- you w.mc iroin a two-wheeled cart to a v,xi,tv frt.
passejigor warrorj. ' "-)-iour
always lcer,t rerdy Cal,s or tilit earrings , pdl-hoaier w0n8
ii.l everything ior funerals tunii.-lied on short notice Tr.i- Y
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