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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (March 7, 1888)
PL.ATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, AVEDXESDAY EVEXINIi, MAKCIl T, 18SS.
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tees Aajal iiu Pais ttais Agency
WE WILL HAVE A
I iliU a s sUI
urn r- v e?viA
Diiipa ibiite aMrallernsj
AT THE USUAL
I .L.2 LUlliuiOLUUll
a a i
i. a j
Eight Mile Grovo.
Tlie lyceuui at this Cottonwood clioo
lioubM in iliscoutiuued until after the iro
tractcil nicctiiiua are closed . . . . I). C.
Hliodt-ii moved u Tuestlay on lii old
i Lome f.iriu wliicli hs has rented and Mil
tend this year Will Stokes wont to
Iiidiuuu to .sound u few weks vibitiiiL',
und returned hcinu with a bride lmtlung
since. . . .T. E. Fulton our Hluckinith in
ljinjj (iuite Hick, and has been the past
tiiroo weeks. We hope for speedy recov
ery Mrs. CJto. S. Kuby who has been
a rreat uffcrcr for over threw years, was
very sick a:iia but is better at present,
I'.flitlv I.'.ll'rwill unotlf si f-V (iu.VH
I J ..a,"--! -
!-t week vikilmg Ins aunt, Mrs. huuiuel
IcConkcy, iivinjr near Plattsmouth . .
; EuKfiio ICustcrhoJtz who has been spend-
i inr the iat two months wmIi li is sisttr
m Lincoln county, returned home a few
days u The Misses Morrow of Mills
county, Iowa, after making th-ir rela
tives here and at Murray a pleasant visit
return) d home last week.... The pre-
! tr;trt d iuo( tiiigs at the M. PI church are
laved over this week, for the roads to
t better; they will berin on Sunday
evening . . . .Tlie dance given at Oerje
JJoei k's residenco last Tuesday evening.
proved to be the best entertainment of
the season throughout this neighborhood
. . . .George Khoden m:ide a sale prepar
atory to moving farther west this spring,
but instead, he is trying to buy a larinot
Samuel -Mcl'oukey, laying south of the
tii'oye A. S. Will has sld all the
steers he is feetling this winter, for i?1.75
j er huudred, to L-e delivered in May.
Joe Mathcny sold his for $4.2-5 per hun
dred, to be delivered in June Warren
McCJonkey, cuuiped with a good team ot
hoi scs and a new outfit of farming im-pluu-nts,
started ior Slieiidan county on
Moiidny, where he owns a half section of
land which he will farm this ysar....A
youi;2 man from Virginia arrived at
1'laliMiiouth n few days ago, looked
arouml a while, found :i man whom he
hired, paying him one dollar and fifty
cents to wulk out and shovr him the way
to Siioap Will's farm. Nothing green
comes rum Virginia .A trial between
Mes.-r. Smith and McComb, in which
they failed to agree in the settlenivnt of
hsir partnership work of last year, was
brought before Esquire Morrow lat Sat
urd iy week; aftr all the testimony wss
i;iveii in, it was settled by three arbitra
tor, yery much to Mr. M-jComb'a satis
faction. . . .Stephen Barker and Miss Etta
ferry, tud Mr. Antony Howard and Miss
Ho'i. liarkcr, droya to Plattsmouth la: t
Tl ursday, where they all embarked in
t! e ship of matrimony for life. We hope
ihey may have a smooth and pleasniit
voyage until t!iy reach their j lUineja
end . . . .Mrs. Robert Meteor died at the
home of hr-r daughter living near Wa
bash, on Wednesday, and wai buried at
tiie Uroye c metery on Thursday. Mrs.
M.teer hus been a victim of consumption
for a long while, and at timrs was A ery
low; but she hd grown apparently btt
t( r :ind had gone on a visit, in hopes of
being benefitted by the change, but was
taken worse and death soon relieved her
of all suffering here below. She was an
earnest Christian and we trust she has
gained a home in Heaven.
Oxa of Mant.
The snow again is a visitor at Eight
Mile Grove, and it seems to be as wel
couis as ever.... Mr. James O. White
and Miss Ruth Clemmons. were married
Wednesday, Feb. 29, at the residence of
the ltey. Alexander. The bride is a rtsi--dent
of Eight Mile Grove, and the groom
of Scioto county, Ohio. Mr. White is a
brother of the distinguised teacher, F. S.
White. My success be their's through
lif Mr. Perry lost a beautiful steer
some few weeks ago. lie fell into the
watciing hole and was chilled so much
that they were obliged to kill him
W; are happy to note that th-i school at
this place is running smoother at the
present than it was ever known to run
b 'fore. Perhaps the causa is thut their
tenc lier is a common-sense teacher and a
n,i on; scholar in the branches ha has to
tf-ach. He is as near a perfect grammar
ian as any teacher in the county of Cass,
and h i claims to owe his scholarship to
t lie Western Normal college at Shcuan
f'o ih, Iowa A few reasons wl y a per
son should improve their time in tchool:
Tlu human ruhid is the brightest display
f the power and skill of the infinite
miu !, with which we are acquainted. It
is cr ated and placed in this world to be
educated for a higher stata of existence.
Hcr3 iU faculties begin to unfold, and
those mighty energies, which are to bear
it forward to unending ages begin to
uufo:d. The object of training such a
m;ud should be, to enab'e the soul to
fully understand her duties and to pre
pare :t to stand on high vantage-ground,
where she leaves the cradle of her being,
tor an eternal existence beyond tho grave.
There is now and then a youth, who, like
iferguson, cai; tend fchcep in the field,
and tiiere exactly mark ths positions of
the stars, with a thread and beads, and
with his knife construct a watch from
wooJ; but such instances are rare. Most
need encouragement to sustain, instruc
tions to aid, and directions to guide
thein. Few prob ibly, ever accomplish
anything like as much as they expected
orught, and I have thought that one
reason is, that students waste a vast
amount of time in acquiring that exper
ience which they need. As I look b&ck
upon the days when I was a "student,"'
I can see that here I went wrong, and
there I mistook; here I missed a golden
opportunity, and there I acquired a
wrong habit, or received a wrong bias;
and now as I pass by a college J pause,
and sigh, that I cannot go back and be
uin life again, carrying with me my prcs-
nt experience. I would hre say to stu
dents that tks character they uow form
and sustain, will cling to them through
life. Young men always receive impres
sions concerning each other which noth
ing can ever elface. Depend upon it,
your character is stamped, and no subse
quent years of good nature, or of appli
cation, or of moral worth, can ever do
away the impressions which they arc
now making. Ask any educated man
about the character of his follow, and
you will notice, that he at once goes back
to his college life, and dates and judges
from that period. Thus, every anecdote,
every ludicrous circumstance will be re
peated over the land, and his frailties
will be known as widely as his class is
"TO THE TRUE POET."
Fwwt as the s;heen tbo dew drops sip at dawn
Thy purity of song lath laved my heart.
The rhythm of its light both Inward nhouo
To bid tho Kur.ilowu from my soul depart.
As soars tho lark beyond tlie fragrant ineud
To bear the breath of wild flowers to the skies,
Tis his to greet tho sphere that purified
Earth's sweetncod by its own; aud scattering
Of scented truth upborne upon the wing
Of sour, 'tis tUhiu to tteek an upper light
Beyond life's cloud.?, while we upiazing slug
A timid greeting to thy venturous lHht,
And lonj to batho our bciu in the iu"r
Where uoue but thee and sticli sweet singers
dare. Dr. John M. Harper.
The Cash Girl's Life.
"Yes," said the blue eyed saleswoman at tlie
laeo counter, while her customer waited for
the ehaDge, "tho cash girls hardly ever go
back to school after they enter a store. Most
of them like the excitement of this kind of
life and study in books no more. Some have
gone nearly through tho grammar school,
and can write tis correctly and gracefully as
you please.. A few find that working for a
living is no play and are glad to get out of it
by hook or crook. But then, the majority of
them know all about tho responsibilities of
life, young as they are, aud strivo to keep
their places like jn'oplo of much worldly ox
perienco. Of course they ought not to Ixj
here. They become terribly world wise little
creatures in less than no time. And it seems
to me that after they havo been Ikto a year
they stop growing. It may bo a fancy of
my own, but upon ray word I believe the ex
ertion dwarfs them." Sew York Press
"Every Day Talk."
With. Heads to the North.
The belief that human beings should sleep
with their heads to tho north is said to have
its foundation in a scientific fact. The French
Academy of Sciences has mado experiments
upon the body of n, guillotined man which
go to prove that eaeh human system is in
itself an electric battery, one electrode being
represented by the head, the other by tho
feet. The body was taken immediately after
death and placed on a pivot, to move as it
might. After some vacillation the head por
tion turned toward the north, tho body then
remaining stationary. One of tho profes
sors turned it half way round, but it soon
regained its original position, and tho same
result was repeatedly obtained until organic
movement iinally ceased. Globe-Domocrat.
Seashore CraTol for Illrd.
"This bird gravel," said tho dealer, "is
found on tho shores of Long Island in large
quantities. It is then taken and thoroughly
cleansed, to remove ail the salt and clay that
thero may bo among it, and is then dried
until it 13 white. Salt is injurious to birds,
and it has to bo removed. Tho seashore
gravel is better for the birds because, having
been rubbed with the waves, the stones rj-e
all smooth. Your bird has been having or
dinary pit sand put in bis cage. He has nob
been able to find many smooth stones, as ho
would if he were not caged, becauso there
were very few there, and tho rough, jagged
stones have hurt him. Now you try regular
bird gravel, and your bird will soon be weiL"
Isew xork Evening Sun.
A Belgian UtTaoascr'a Method.
An honest Belgian manager has hit upon a
no-el method of indicating to tho public tho
moral character of his plays. It is by print
ing his play bills in different colors. Thus a
red bill signifies that the play is pernicious,
end that, therefore, none but adults should
e it. A white bill indicates that the play
is moral, and that, therefore, parents ought
to bring their children to see it. Still again
a blue bill signifies that a play is on the
borderland of morality, and that, therefore,
parents must use their own discretion in
bringing their children to see it. Lastly, a
yellow bill signifies that husbands should lie
careful not to bring their wives to soo tho
play, although presumably they may go them
selves. New York Tribune.
Although thero ia no law prescribing cer
tain wages or tarilT for work in Persia, yet
a general custom exists by which it ia under
stood that a particular trndo or lcbor per
formed is entitled to such a compensation.
Of course the employe endeavors to obtain
more, but he cannot have jus causo of com
plaint if ha does not. Lven tho arts are
taught by a form of apprenticeship, thero
being no regular schools for giving instruc
tion in one of tho departments in which Per
sia has won exceptionable renov.-n. A youth
desirous of learning how to illuminate cr
maka handsome painted mirror cases or ink
horn3 enters the booth of a master and for
several years serves cs Lis chagird or ap
prentice. Teheran Letter.
Bobby and 111 Fa.
"Pa," said Bobby, after a long long for
him interval of ailenc?, which hod boon de
voted to trying to keep awake, "a boy as
school has got a glass eye and he can suo
"Nonsense !" replied the old man furioas.lv.
"If you can't talk sense, Robert, y-ou had bet
ter go to bed."
"I don't mean, pa, that ho can see with the
glass eye itself; he sees with the other eye, of
course." The Epoch.
Tho SecTet cf Bin Success.
Burt was 12 years old. He camo home
from Sunday school one day, and said he had
taught a class of little boys.
"What possessed you to do such a thing P:
asked his mother.
"Oh, J got along first rate. They began to
giggle, and I told them if they didn't quit it
I would lick every last one of thcia when
Sunday school went out. Tho superintend
ent said it was the stillest class there was."
CHINESE NEW YEAH.
SINGULAR WAYS IN WHICH THE!
ORIENTALS OBSERVE IT.
i'elcli !itel as a Movable Trust l.itnt Days
of the Old Year In lilna A L'ni vernal
House Cleaning Kiilvos of J'lroerat kern.
The Chinese duto their year from Ihe fir.it
now moon after tho sun enters Aquarius, con
sequently it is a movable feast, varying 1h
tween Jan. 121 and Feb. 1!). Their tie. ntlu
j ure. lunar months, some called "great,'' con
taining thirty days, the others "small," hav
ing only t went y-iiiuo days; some year-:, there
fore, there are thirteen months to the year,
ono of them being an intercalary. Tho lirst
und fifteenth of every month or "mom
coincides with tho new and full of every
moon, and they are always celebrated aa
feast days, but tho New Year is a regit! 'i'
Bae-chanalia, in that for days ljefore and for
most of tho following mouths the-y rjive them
selv.i to rejoicing and feasting.
During tho last days o! the old year, tho
se-eno in a largo city like Canton is one of in
tensest interest to a fnrei'nH'r. Tl'f-yrri
hurry hither a:..i ...i-, ..o....-, .... in.i lk.j-
ing debts, for all accounts must lo satisfac
torily adjusted or else tho business cannot bo
carried iuto the next year. The streets are
thronged with purchasers. Not only are tho
business parts of town alivo with thronging
multitudes during tlie day; but, at night,
instead of being decorously eluded by 'J
o'clock, tho late iedestrian will find n scene
of npxmreht chaos similar to that which is
known hero as the symptoms of tho hou-;o-cleaning
time. Tho store ij deluged v.i'..h
water, tho walls being washed and scrubb-..-:,
tho ornamental scrolls and paper charms for
good luck arc torn down, au:l the tiled fienr
is scrubbed scrupulously clean for once in
tho year, arid then the walls are redecorated,
new charms and gods aro pasted up, over the
doorway aro placed net inscriptions, as:
"May the five blessings descend on this door,"
"With n principal of or.e may 1 havo a gain
of a thousand;" and inside, on tlie wall oppo
site the door, so that it may bo the first object
o:i which tho eye of tho visitor rests, is a
largo character meaning "Happiness," and
other smaller inscriptions such as: "Peace to
him who enters or departs."
In private houses tho same cleaning pro
cess goes on, and after all the dirt of tho year
is removed, the finest ornaments that are pos
sessed are brought out and displayed on
tables, embroidered covers aro placed on tho
chairs and stands, and tho whole house is put
in holiday attire. Ono great feature of U;o
decoration of both houses and offices, is tho
display of Chinese "lilies," such as are for
sale ki Chinatown. It is desirable that they
should bloom on New Year's day, and tho
more flowers on the plant tho better will bo
the fortune of that family during tho year to
Up to midnight on New Year's evo con
tinues tho, excitament, and then, a3 if by
magic tho noise and turmoil ceases, and tha
day dawns on a city as quiet as a country
village on a Sabbath. But it does not last
long, for in Chinese religion worship is al
ways accompanied by noise, and tho morning
sleep is scon broken by salvos of firecrackers,
first with intervals between, but as the city
gradually awakens, there is ono incessant
roar for tho greater part of tho morning.
Some streets are fairly carpeted with tho
debris, and the smoko and smell of the fire
cracker is everywhere. Later on in the day
the people begin to swarm out in their holi
day tttire, gay in their robes of bluo a::d
lavender; little boys and girls with new rod
cords braided ia their cues, and most of
the boy3 with a packago of firecrackers,
which they burn with a careless indificrenco
to the comfort of the passerby. When friend
mcei3 friend a low salaam is made, each oho
ehnkiug his own hand and saying, "Kung
hai" ("I respectfully wish you joy'1')
By noon tho streets are filled with j
callers, in fact we havo to trace our custom I
of calling farther back than to our Dutch an
cestors, for it ha3 boon in vogue in Chiua for
ages. The time of calling is not limited to
ono day, but any time during the month will
do, except from an inferior to a superior.
Cards are always used, and largo and red,
with the name in large black letters, Pres
ents are exchanged, a favorite gift being a
small species of oran;f, whose name, "kut,"
is similar in sound to tue word for good luck.
Every one keeps open house; the visitor i.-i
first given a cup of tea, in which is an
almond or olive as a symbol of good luck, and
then is invited to help himself to the profu
sion of sweetmeats with which tho reception
tables aro covered.
At intervals during the day a noiso of rev
elry and shouting is heard, accompanied bv
tho clangor of a band, in which tho principal
pnrt is played by the gong and drum, end n
largo dragon, made of bamboo, and covered
with gayly painted paper, is carried in pro
cession by a band of ana. Its approach is
tha signal for an unlimited consumption cf I
firecrackers, the dragon being caused to !
writhe and duck its head into the smoke, j
and the men collecting moncv from tho '
houses ia the street. THo dragon is the pa
tron saint of China, and his p;jssago through
thi street is supposed to drive olf the evil
Bpirits. All during the day these dragons
and their followers are to be met witli; es
pecially m the streets given up to dwelling;, j
The evening is spent in feasting. The shops
are shut tip for the whole day, aud many cT
tlic-m, who can afford it, for several days.
J. fete wart Happer in New i ork Commercial
"Wild Horse of Xctada.
Nevada horse raisers and ranchmen on the
Pioche and White Pino ranges aro complain
ing of the wild horses cf that region. In the
Shellback mountain are bands of from 1'jO to
-(X) of these horses, each under the leadership
of powerful stallions, and they make regular
raids on tho ranches and run e-if the horses ;-f
the ranchmen. A horse onco gono gone
forever, the Nevada men sa;.', fo. the wild
horses qrs very cunning and w-ary, and will
not let a man get within riflo shot of them.
The nuisance became so great that last .spring
fifteen experienced horsemen and hunters
started out with the object cf killing oH B3
many of the "boss stallions" as possible, In
a ten days' bunt they managed to hill joi.C
one horse. The wild horses of Nevada aver
age about SOJ pounls weight, and when
caught are about tho most usjly beast alive.
But if they can be thoroughly subdued end
broken, they make the most serviceable and
bardv horses imj finable. New York Bun.
Aul alter our iuvcidory, v.c iiduee
pi ices '() s; 11 I h'.? goods I'iithir than to
cariyowr. We aro willing to sill our
entire Winter Goods at cost. Staphs w:
have a l n'gc quantity and oll'er them
vi ry low. C.d'e.n '.i to 5 ce nts per yard,
making ti.e best standuid tf them nt :.'
vaids for 1.00. Gingham be-t die.-
styb.s 1 0 cents per yard. I):ss g odt
nil kind at Hi r very lowest prices, lioin
'ciiits p- r yr.rd upward. Win!cn hose
wo oiler at co.-f. ctr i f.ie. J. -flies ah-
llleleho.se, worth !?l.(lO. I'.oW 7 cents,
fine lif aw Wool 40 c,-i.t-. now .'."; (hil I
reu"s line ribh'-d woilii ."o, i,ov :;o. I n
di r wear niu-t go at !o v prices. we
will mi!, keep tin m over.
Mir Gents Silver (Jr. y Merino J-hiits
and drawt r.s, former prices i'l iitiw :t.
( Mir Cents Sd ver "i cy inai ino i-h'it
. .4 .... . j . . now .'jo.
Our Scat let all wool shuts and :i iv,
t-rs ttv quality $1.00 now 7 cents.
Our scarlet all wool :,l,iiis n im I !:.iv
rs. fine quality $1.2.") now !.(". .
Our M-ail'. t ai!-Wfol siiii ts and draw
try, fin quality Cl. To now 1,2".
O -v scat i t nil-v.'iii'! .-A iirt - and div.---r.-'.
line quality $2.(;0 now 1 In.
EQUALLY AS ( HEAP.
Our 2-) percent, di-coind on (leak. is
St'll good. We ;.le ill tel mini d to (!e; e
i:t our cnt ire stock and m.r leioie
has hijeli an nppoit unity bo n eifeii! to
economical buyers to pii:cimc llic i :-t
qualities for so little lnoie .
Joseph V. W-eIi!)-!(;h.
A.s i or pre vinus
N, i u 1 1 v (letenniiH 1 b
j-j: Plattsiiiutitli tint! .so tulveitiscl ;ic('oiiiiii;;!v mk!
V now, as s.'iti-fact.ry :.i !'.-iiiei::ciii.s i:i- lice-n !
j, perfected fur the contimuti;ee ol y;uii; under tho
nianaL'-enteMt el Mr. J. I-'inii-v Mid J F. llu''-
III i'e i as buolc-fcoeper a: id eardiis-r, we herewjlh
rjj! notify our friend.; and i.tdi'inns f our lii.al dc-
eision and kindly M.liei. a continuance ofy.:ir
uj kind piilrofirge. .so lively extended dining the
p it sixteen Year.-, !y
tent clerical iV-ree.
On iiceo'iiit of Mr.
lu A 1
city and I.y the ndoptir.n
;i '. Courtc-oti.s tre:itnif-nl.
B eel -Rock Prices,
"We trnt to nit'j'it your p;od v.ill :uid p:itro:i-
2: O I
tmi rDpfnnrrflnh -fl iprv
Will be op-.-n Janutiry 'Jdt!:, at tl;e
OLcD STilXD OF F. I f. OrvfU'Tlq
A work warranted lirst-clas:'.
4 v 7 x J' 4 d v j
If. ' W Jt C.
i'.i.iioiincf ni'-iit. w !(:,1
1 i - ; : t i i : t : j li:i-ii,o-.s In M
SJolo'iioti K-avin"" 1 he
of the 'i i. .
in ( i;
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