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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Nov. 22, 1888)
THE DAILY HERA LP ; PLATTSMOHTK, NEBRASKA, Til U RSI) AY, NOVEMBER 22, 1888
PHYSICAL SUFFERING BROUGHT ON
BY OUR CARELESSNESS.
1 1 -a.l 1k-s iml Ttielr C bum Cold In tba
Head Torture of th Toothache Ca
tarrh wul Throat Trouble Tlia A
lean Netk llrvathlng Haul Air.
How largo a proportion of our pains
fcfe unavoidably necessary? It is not ex
travagant to nay that four-fifths of all
in" acnes ana ikuiis or humanity are
brought n us by our recklessness and
Heedlessness, i would net down onc-
I m If of these to laid fashions, and tlie
ct!i-r half to carelessness in our liabits.
Bii)Mse we U'gin at the head and go to
tlw feet. Headaches are rarely, if ever,
known ly savaex They are rarely, if
ever, known, by children drought upon
fruit iiinl cereal. Tliey are mostly de-
enueiit on Impaired digestion, over
ItKidi-d stomachs and kindred abuses; or
to hot, close rooms, and breathing car-
iMinated air. A cure for headache is ra
tional diet, abundant exorcise, good na-
i tn re und pure air. I should add one inorp
t-nuu the habitual exhaustion of the
system by abuse and Intemperance.
1 have tried the exiK-riimnt with chjjr
dren, and tind that il from their Infancy
they are prevented from indulging in
cakes and astrics, and are indulged in
an abundance of riic fruits, cereals,
inilk ami pure sugar, they never know
what a headache is. The stilling and
okMning elfect of bad air, of close and
overheated rooms, is understood better
th;in it was one generation ago. Colds
in the head arc not caused by a draught
of cold air if we are not first overheated,
ji'ml in'adu 'unduly sensjtjve tq comiui'ij
fj-esh aip. I" additjqn, pr in ppnncctjbn
with the causes above named, our liter
ary classes also are compelled to endure
a vast amount of braia trouble from the
hick of good sense in their habits of
study. They should simply let their
brains rest while their stomaclis are at
work, and their stomachs rest while
their brains are at work.
TOOTHACHE AND DYSPEPSIA.
Dut we cannot leave the head when
yc leave the brain case, for there are
vyar.H'ot agony" ih ' nearly' every 'uiuTi'ji
jnoutli history'.- Thy' decay pf teetlj hia
I tot tni wholly pve'ventabje with pur pres.
ent heredity, but I am iositive f.hat nincr
tenths of our toothaches are preventable
by proitercaru from the outset pepay
ii teeth logins at a very early age, flu:
might Ikj prevented largely by the nia
plest means. Tho catise is not alway
neglec t v.t cleanliness, but it Is acidity of
the stomach, caused by improper food.
A thoroughly sound digestion should be
secured lor every child. It is the one
duty that precedes morals, because a dys
Iieptjo child cannot be a saint. Church
jpjd Sunday school should le preoed"
iy thr toothbrush, and catechism js moii;
ha'cdTnjtetb:Uahc'ed fy ' cake and" La's:
1 he majority of Americans suffer from
catarrh. The disease is preventable,
even in our worst climates, like tliat of
Boston. It is almost invariably the con
sequence of a neglected cold. Throat
ilLx-ases follow in the same line. The
litf iiat lnun'V phvsiciaiiV irgo tir Ujo
rioa little lat. 'iUQ vocal 01 gaits uip
close to tho surface. The ordinary acurf
and collar leave tho neck almost en
tirely uncovered. The old fashioned
f;toc was better. The modern linen col
lar i : little letter than nothing; it should
'" WOOlXS 'tOE THE NECK.
v-'jiojen is' qujt'e as necessary for tlje.
liet '4 as fof'this fheh'f; The saiQp' tubes
reacti through, or into," both. Why
should the lower end be abundantly
clothed, and the upper end exposed?
Consumption generally begins at the
throat unless it be caused by general de
vitalization, or poisoned air. What we
fciould demand of our clothiers is a class of
Vvrappets and"b'hirts'fhat dan be brougfd
vel fip' about the throat". ' Frofiij .h' 1st
of UvloWf to Me Jst pf June I wear an
t-rAtZ jlamtej ph)hf. Fade 'tq butt'pr) 'pver
thootlier Uanuel ' slur't""colar,'and thew
iurned dovn over a scarf. It thorougldy
protects the throat and meets every re
ijitlrement of the case; is both soft and
warui", am J peat. It is all important that
the throat be reljey frptn jhe gross ir
ntation of fashionable "follaA vhiclj
iiafcliand poke? tit 'all points." 'Indeed,
ii ' j of wil consider, "there 'f s not 'a 'part
(.f'iU Wniy Stf "rougldy" and finkindly
)(.eatei as jh fhouf. ' arpljeil nepk
i.ea"r s lit piily for fooi
Our lungs wiUefisilyViiVs-'PaFr' of thfiur
solves, and of oil the rest of tho body,
ii warmly clothed with woolen and pro
t-i ted from foul air. I am compelled, as
a physician, to breath air tliat I would
not be able to live in by tho hour. Ouc
Ji.ti;-o jij ten is properly ventilated net
fif-fTii than f ltaj, pointry Jouses mainly
at-penU oi) ihQ'jiieniu'g'of itoors. iVorr
all fs the iiir jbrcatheil of night. Eithci
tUn'tuoin M teit closed, 'and the ro'ulneL3
teathf) ori f AM pr the 'wjiidoy
U J-'ff PIi'j """if f ho lungs musf ise Arc:
liJ jit ni.fli jylilo alj day :cj;j;j:tuihel
t. t'.if hot AtUsj'V.ere 'irom MQVpS;' "Cl't
r.t account rhould tho lunga be uiiiinci Iwl
t-. l race theuuHdves to frigid nlrut niht.
ry many colds are caught by these ci
l.vmw, and ne may count to a cer
tainty that, if practiced, the end will Lt
iT.t::iT':j. bronchitis or consumption.
51. AUuiivV, 11. V., ia Clote-Democrct.
"Tlicro era i.C'- goats ii? Fatlisljr
trow Hill and Ilgtovr pUM." -.
('arey began. "How do they lire? T)ry
forage, l'eopla do not give tho goat any
credit for discrimination. Tliev think it
will eat anytliing from an old and di.
rarded rubber to "a nice green head t.r
Mtupp. nieyre mistaken. I shall r. t
PUemi to na'M3 P41 a P011' docs eat-tcT
that. ierliaps, wculd i jnjpoRsibJo, but I
vill mention some of ths tuiltgs t
not toucli. For instance, a goat will i .i
nothing greasy, 6iich as fat, lard or but
ter. Ma; too. it detests, but browa
. t t r. ii.w-mnr- " tlrtits pndlv t!L
I'rl-T I3 1X1" IM.SMtjTt J
ingulsli Utweeu Ixitr Pnl w?Mo
pa'ier, and while they will tear and .tr i
i troy the latter thev seldom eat it. nhLv3 '
dyinq: pf starvation. Drown paper, is !
ytu kfww, Is road pf 6traw ana costamj
great deal cif stibstanfii, J y ppturw- to
tliat a goat ivould give gppdf fntf
mU- if tent on a diet of brown paper fcr
a inontli. In tlie matter of frees1, too,-tho
goat is particular. It wi'l not Jouch tho
bark of old ones, Init dpiits to dine cIT
thtr fresh youn pprouts pf fhosa feffJJt.r
idantixL Is goaf coiik fceattlty? yi
at tlre children. TtaVca peei Mrout;Ut
it," "fcMune'" m Drooilyn p-Je.
(('iuai f i 1 1 it i v: 13 i ir it-ujn V sf J j.w
neek should gi llre; except when :swal
(ypicaj neck Is a ou yti. Jf,
I, V.' ..
LEARNING AMERICAN SECRETS.
Ktorjr TolJ hy a Kval O Hirer A Shrettd
A naval officer totlay, in Hjteaking atxut
l lie irtsence or foreigners in the navy.
tol I tlie following story: "I wan pent to
Kuroiie not lone nvro on an ininortant er
rand, and it became my duty to form the
acquaintance or roreign naval officers, in
order to accomplish certain ends I had in
view. I met many of them at dinners,
receptions and entertainments, and was
surprised to tind out how well they were
informed on American naval atfairs. I
had occasion to go to Kiel. (Jerniany, for
tho purpose of visiting the dockyards
there. I felt sure that my credentials
would admit me to insject the place, but
they did not. I tried a little game of
getting the desired pass, by reaching tho
officials through the use of wines and
line dinners. One day a fine looking
(Jerman officer met me aa I was coming
out of mv hotel. 'Hello,' said he, slapping
me on the shoulder, 'have you got in
yety He spoke suc h pure Knglish that"
for a moment or so I was nonplused.
" 'No,' I replied, 'will you get me in?
44 4I can't; and thereupon he remarked:
'it is easier to get into your yards than
"I looked at the officer intently and
found by his uniform that he was theehief
naval constructor, and tho man pf all
men in the tierman navy that I wanted
to meet. 'Will you take a glass of wine
with me? I asked. He consented, and
we returned to the hotel.
44 After a few minutes' conversation we
Imiiio quite friendly, and 1 was sur
prised at the insight he had of our naval
officers. He astonished me by inquiring
alxut certain officers who were at the
New York navy yard during the late
war. I could not restrain my curiosity,
and I asked him: 'How did you become
acquainted with tho officers? 4The story
is a short one, Jie replied. 4When fhe
war broke put n 18CI I was fn ho Cer
man navy, an'd J gpi; orders' to go to
America, and study your methods of
building ships and getting guns ready
for use. When I got to Isew York mv
dress was that of a plain German me
chanic. I got work as a carpenter and
ship joiner under a fictitious name, and
in a short time 1 got used to the nick
name "Dutchy.' Nobody knew me, and
my curious questions were never sus
pected, and the workmen readily and in
a good humored way answered them.
I helped tq build and repan; ships, and in
time got lioiu ot much miprmat'on. 1
made plans' pf 'f.ho vessel, niachinery,
guns, rigging, and, in fapt, gpp on to
everything. J worked liard, at night in
my room, and kept my gqypfnment as
wel posted as ' J" cpiijd: ' ti$ wpi-p Eng
lish" 1 learned tho better X understood
things that tho workmen said in my
hearing. I worked on the big ship Dun-
derberg; also on tho Merrimac, at Nor
folk, and on some of the monitors. I
sent much valuable information home.
Now you see the reason why you can,
get into our vard.
".T!'41 narrative was stuUghtforvvard,
and vuS "SO full of Tacts concernint? mpn
and affair flia readily gavv tp the
Ocmian naval vonstruetor got on to my
vi-u, anu, aiinougii i trieu to convince
turn to tho contrary, ho was not to be
hoodwinked. I know where Kiel is. and
that it has a dock yard, but I'll have to
fo to Kiel as a German mechanic before
can get inside of that place. Thissbrws
foreigners In oiirna'v' Vatds-lf we Waiit
to keep ou 6kTets."-Waslungt6u Cliat
in lialtimove Ainerican, '
WW Ptut '4-Hr(vtl t l'Jt
Tlie journal of tho Constantinople
chamber of commerce describes the in
dustrial uses of old lioots and shoes
wlueh arc thrown out into the streets or
into ash pits. After being collected they
re ripped open and, .lie. jeuthej. js sub
.cled lo a. "treatuient wliicli "renders it a
liable 4nassV f rohi" wlnch a ' k ind of art
istic leather is1 'derived." 'This" in appear
ance resembles' he finest Cordyj Jeather.
in die wiuetiDiuiCM paiieruaare siauipeu
on tub, wuilo in i ranee it is used to
cover trunks and boxes. The old boots
and shoes are also treated in another
way, by which they are converted into
The prisoners in central Franca, are
employed-in-this way1, the 'old"shpes"cdm
ing cluetfy1 jfrbni fapain.1 ''Thev1 ai:e. taken
to pieces as before; the nails pemg all re
moved, and the leather s 'soak'e in
water- to 'soften it, "The uppers 'fbi- chil
dren's shoes ore then cut from it. The
soles are also used, for from the smaller
pieces of tlie leather of the old soles the
so called iouis a.v nee is ior laaies
shoes are made, while the soles of chil
dren's shoes arp made froitj tlis Jarger
and tlucke pieces. The old nails' are also
put to tise, 'for; bymeaiis' of haagnets the
iron'nails "and the tacks' arid brads are
separatee and sold. " Tlie pontractprs of
he mjlltay prison "af Montreier sy'that
hese pmls afne'pay for tha'p' shoes.
Nothjrig'pow rtiniains but the scraps, and
these liavo also their value, for thev ore
much sought after by certain specialists
for agricultural purposes. Boston Her
ald. A Curious Broadway Lunch Boom.
pne pf the inpst purj&us farletie of
lunch room s do-n town in Broadway.
No chairs are provided, both sides of the
room' being' bjied ' with shelves loaded
with' viands, "all 'clearly parked with
their different, prices. In here rush bank
ers ' jaS'epi, HpkefS aad pert. fach
grabs a plate, knife, spoon, fprk and cup,
seizes what lie likes from the shelves,
bolts it standing, reckons up liisown bill,
draws a check from a pile near the door
for an equal amount, presents it at the
desk, pavs and departs, unquestioned
whether fie lias eaten a dime or a dollar's
wortli. This method of trusting to
pnstomers ionesty is found to pay better
with, th'e: .class oi juen who eat 'lire fhan
hiring waiters.' Undoubtedly a certain
quantity s paten hat js not "paid for, but
a doK-n practiced detectives are pn the
floor during ihs ush "ianiM at nppn.
watching j)eopio who are suspected, and
the amazing rapidity with which a man
can help liimself . swallow and be gone,
makes the place higldy popular with men
who only eat to live, and live only to
hurrv. New York Tribune.
He YVa tho Only Millionaire.
'When I was a boy in this town," a
grav beard said as he passed Jay Gould
in Wall street, "I was walking along
J3rjvdway one day with my sire when he
pointed 'inxi 'd bent pld pe.nwn going up
the steps Of Ids house: l6ok at that man
end you'll see the only millionaire in the
United States. I looted with wonder as
he fold me that a millionaire was worth
a'willion dolj,."aud J eay John Jacob
Astor." His graiidsona paii npw 'ibss up a
hundred times'as much, so can (ho Yan
derbilts a.id so can Jay Gould. I tell you
that a mere millionaire isn't worth look
ing at in this town nowaday. By and by
5 dy 11 see a biffiomufer New York Even
ing fon. "" " " ,
WOMEN OF TURKESTAN.
WHAT VERESTCHAGIN, THE RUSSIAN
ARTIST AND TRAVELER, SAYS.
Ule Among tho Klrcrula Tiiben of Central
Aklu A Ckaruilu Voung Womau for 150
llorwra A Chlf IMruites Marriage "A
Among the collection of pictures of the
famous I'liHsian artist and traveler".
vasilli V erestchagin. are a largo number
or reproductions of his former works and
albums of sketches in Turkestan, which
country is becoming more connected with
Luropo every day. Speaking of Turkes
tan recently. Mr. Verestchagin said:
"When you pass the Ural mountains,
the frontier Ijctwecn Eurojie and Asia,
you enter upon the stepjies. which in the
spring are leautifully green, covered
with grass and flowers, which in autumn
aro made quite barren by the sun. Fur
ther on begins the real d-sert, moving
sands, kept more or less together by the
only thing which grows in such places,
a running bOsh or tree called saksaul,
which serves for burning (cooking and
heating purposes) as well us to keep the
sands in their place.
"The steppes during spring are cov
ered with the tents of the Kirguis, a very
large collection of tribes occupying the
whole of Central Asia. The Kirguis are
a mixture of the Mongol and Turks
and number a few millions. They are a
very good hearted people and are Moham
medans, but not very fanatic. The posi
tion of the women is not so bad as tlie
position of the women of the settled pop
ulation (meaning the tribes residing per
manently in the cities) pf Central Asia,
nqw THRY BUY WIVES.
"Naturally, however, their position is
not to be compared to that of Eurojiean
women. The Kirguis woman is always
bought from her parents bv her future
husband. As a rule the payments are
made in cattle, osmonev is scarce anion c
"A charming and good natured girl
can be purchased for. sav one hundred
horses, ten or twenty camels and a few
hundred sheer,.4 in addition to a larce
ten-, 'Some, cloth and some money, if the
man lias any. pnee the price of the girl
is settled upon and one-half or one-third
of the ampunt $s paid the future husband
can come tq tlie tent pf he. girl's father,
and is even, allqwed. tQ rem'ah "there with
ner m jne aussmcp pr the girl parents,
uui oiMjr iur a snort time.
When the whole am-.l .
husbandcaut-- - VTiTiSS
There in that mimtrv no
Europe, it is not wise to let the future
husband take his wife without getting
from liini all that hp ha3 prvojused to
give for hey, r
'4 jenember a charming young woman
who was bought by her husband for 150
horses, Aa the husband was very old
and she was the third wife, and more
over as she bore him no children, she
was beaten nearly every day and finally
came to me for consolation. I have a
sketch of her in one of mv albums, and
you will see tliat she is a. pipfctr beautiful
woman. Tf,v,Huiatelv, I could not
chuugqli.er. ppsftidh;; and' I fear that if
her ' husband is not' 'dead she is still
licaten every day.
A CHIEF I'lnCTSjlMS, MARRIAGE.
. '''T1.'. Kifftu14 oo pn their women, ae
I learned fipn actual conversation with
a Kirguis chief, who introduced me to
his young and pretty wife, as having nc
other object in life than to vie each with
other wives in their efforts to please tlu
head of the family,
"A $ woman, I refer to wa
speaking pf'tlio 'fact that the tribe con
templated moving to fresh pasturages
and showed her ioy at the prospects of a
change, I askel ipr if she did not want
to go still further, and I would take her
with me, 'far, far, very far.' She laughed
" 'Not yet; but I see tliat mv husband
has tho intention to take another wife.
Should he do so, then, ves; I will ask you
to take mo aaj', fas, Jar, very far.'
"I said 'all right; I find it is quite cor
"'How cprrectr asked the husband
4Do you mearj tq pay that your custom
to ruye. pniy on woman is better than
ours, which is to have many of them?
44 'Certainly, I answered.
" 4But do you not understand, he con
tinued, 'that when there are many they
get along much better? Every one of
them understands that if she ceases to
please me, py- if she is paprjeious, I shall
leave her tenf and ptO the 'tent of an
other wife arid "live with the other wife.
So they strive p'ge, against the other to
be kind to ?oe,'
"4 did. not approve of this reasoning,
and I gaiij; 'In Pur opinion there is some
thing more in the woman than her per
son. Our women,' I added, 'are united
to their husbands not only by the body,
but by the mind, heart and souL
'What! he exclaimed. 'But if my
wife by accident should lose an eye, and
be blind in one eye for lJfe? po you
mean to say that I must temaln with her
for the rest of nty'life?' :
" 'Certainly, I answered.
"Then the. Kirguis chief spat in dis
gust on the floor of the tent, and ex
claimed; 'Whaf a miserable law!' '
NewYptk ff; " ' n "
Tho Good Natured Japanese.
I think the Japanese are the most good
natured and courteous race I ever saw.
I never heard an angry word said th(
whole time I was in that country, and a
an illustration of their courtesy take
this, which I saf myself: It was in tlu
railroad station" m' Yokohama. I hai'
just Veturned'frbm Tokio. Tlie railro-.
system ' a just ' the same as that on ti.
continent, pars and all. You buy youi
ticket for ypjip destination, "and whei
you get "there you pass through a gait
iust wide enough to let you pass through,
here a man stands who takes your ticket.
We were certainly 200 persons who got
out at that station, and we were headed
by a man who was evidently of somi
rank. When he tQ the gate h
stopped f ta almopptki. ' 'Then he Lowed
very low three times to a man wfeo wa;
standing outside of the gate. This bow
ing is done by placing the hands on th
legs very near the waist and then bend
ing the body and sliding the loads down
to the' knees.'l4Itef ho-Had" got tlirough
the other returned the salutation, bow
ing three times in the same way. All
this time we stood still and there V4S llO
crowding or pushing, every one seeming
to think it the mot natural thing in the
ifoVM." Vef liad fiiV been In Europe,
just' think what' a row it would Iuitv
created! Just imagine a whole train ful
of people standing still and waiting for ;
minute or two while two persons greetei.
each 'other.' Samnp1, F. Famur in Chicag'
JouimU " -l,-- ' " ' '
rUrnaliim of a Scythian Kln
III the same building where tho relics
ot I'eter the Great are preserve!, can le
iouni tne sarcopliagus or a uionarcli in
terrtHl more than 2.000 years previously.
Amougall the trcasuresof the llerniitage
there is none more valuable than the so
called Kertch collection. On the shore
of the ltlack sea. COO yea r U-fore Chrirt,
the Greeks foundexl colonies, wluch,
uniting with tho native Strythians, were
usually under Scythian rulers. Without
ttie gates of the modern town of Kertch
long rows of tomlis and mounds exist,
which of late years have been carefully
examined by the Ihissian government,
and the objects found there, remains of
tho former Grecian colonies, have Uen
preserved i:i St. 1'etersl.urg. forming the
richest collection of tho kind in the
world. In 1831 a mound was opened
called by the Tartars "The Hillock of
the Brave," and in a room of hewn
stone the remains of a Scythian king
were found, together with his wife, his
war horse and servant. His golden
crown aud ornaments were there un
touched. Even the sarcopliagus of
carved cypress wood in which his Ixxly
was laid, remains undecayed: and the
carving and gilt figures ujon it r.re still
sharp and !eautiful. It seems incredible
that a substance so frail should have en
dured for more than 2.O0O years unin
jured. The gold Ijarn of UU shield, the
silver staves of his heralds, the collar of
twisted gold wire are to !e seen here,
beside many other articles found in his
tomb, although a large number were
stolen at the time of the discovery.
But i;till more interesting and Ix-auti-ful
were the contents ;f a ! tomb discov
ered in 18li( of a priestess of Ceres, with
all her rich ornaments, and these were
an preserve i. zic.ri c.toui. j.c l-:ev :.ro;
the gold chains, bullous,' bracelets, neck
laces, equal' the best workmanslun of
Venice or Florence at the present dav.
The golden plates from her headdress
are of repousse work of iorfect beauty.
St. l'etersbursr Cor. San Francisco
Food Katen by Old People.
The statistics tell one simple storv.
with so few variations as to be positively
monotonous, in relation to the food J-at
by these old people. The, diet 'has' been
regular New Fiidrland ' horiio dishes of
meat, ' vegetables, and pastrv. with
breakfast early," dinner 'at noon, and sup
per late. Very few are mentioned na
smau eaters or lartre catersi most m
mentioned as not rai ticular. with iroti.1
appetites tVMSl life, A half dozen
never eat meat, and two havo i
r .i . nr... . j ..-laiUL-u
7r.Y' .iUortJ M two-thirds have
i--v. llau4,," users of te.i ami -niTon
.. of the remainder nearly all have
drunk tea. Few of the men, and none
of the women, are given as users of more
intoxicating beverages than cider, and
not a dozen out of all have ever used
liquors to excess. Ten of the women are
mentioneu as iiaoituai smokers, anu a
score as snulr takers. Of the men. a
large majority have used tobacco either
criewmg, smoking, or both. Most of the
tobacco users have been moderate, al
though numliers of cases are given where
the amount consumed is enormous, and
continued constantly up to the time
when tho census was taken. A few
broke away- from the habit after it had
lasted for twenty, thirty or liftv years,
and have now been without tho narcotic
for perhaps a decade or more.
The record ot sickness is so varied that
scarcely half a dozen cases are alike out
of the whole long list, except where there
has been no illness other than the uyual
complaints of infancy. Out of 1,049
men. o8J never were ill bince early child
hood; alid of 880 women. 280 have en
joyed the same good health. One hun
dred and fovi'tee:i men and 171 women
have had petty diseases only, and 4'JZ
men and 402 women have been, seriously
ill. The serious iUuess of tho majority
was a fever of some sort, typhoid head
ing the list, Clement H. Hammond in
Popular Science Monthly.
In the Streets or St. Petersburg.
All the main street3 are alive with
droschkies. Their horses are. as a rule,
small; hut they go fairly well, and they
are surprisingly cheap. Fares ere al
ways settled by bargain. Absolute free
trade prevails' in" this" despotic land.
Thre is no tariif. Fares are taxed by
the higgling of the market, so beloved
by the political economist, aud a lively
higgling it is, especially when you do
not know a word of liussian, and the
isvostchik is equally innocent of any
language but his own. I never found
You make a signal, and down eyoop
upon you all the iayostchiks wittiin sight,
each eager for. yo.ui; pustorn. 'Jlplding up
the coin of the realm which you are will
ing to give for tho rj'le, you mention
your destination, A chorus of protests
bursts out, which presumably throw
scorn upon your offer, but to you it is as
the chattering of crows. You then walk
off, followed by one or more isvostchiks,
to whom you renew your offer. Seeing
you are obdurate, one of them will cry
"pojalooyte," you jnnip in, and the bar
gain i3 complete. The driver pits na
perch in front of you; ypu nt b-.UiuX, u
a seat wluch will 'hold two.' ''"Ai there i
no rest for the back the lady is supported,
by the arm of her fellow traveler, a cus-:
torn which has a very pretty effect, and
is apparently very jpular.V. j ?itej.l
in Contepirova ty Ice view-
rurilati V!:i Pf H Ccutlemun.
In an addresa on tho two hundred and
fiftieth anniversary of tho settlement of
New Haven, William L. Kingsley cays:
The Puritans gave to the world" a new
idea of what it is to be a gentleman. With
L!ie views respecting manliofxl, I.ion
icv rocc'ivctl trom
thu i'ole, they
projier wriy to 'treat others. Poliahed
aianners and a facious deportment to
one's ejual3 is not enough, ttcccdjng jo
the Iurit;m idepk. t tMiti j eiailo and
smile and to a Villain. Tl iei-e fchould be
sucli delicacy of perception of the rights
and feeling of other.! as to lead a ierson
not only tu avoid jiring oiicnso to any,
high or low, hut tlie perception should L
accompanied hy such a treatment of r'l
as reveal j a friendlv f-eUr '
"Tliis -vle agentleiiian did not exist
before the time of the Iuritons. I do not
say that there were not ix?reon3 who had
such a character. Dut Sliatespeare uses
the word 'gentleman more than (Iva
hundred times, and n.t ut ia 'designate
anything muiO' tWah 'ii person of liigh
socicl position. One of the iaost eloquent
English essayists of mcdern times, Rev.
Charles Kingsley, a dignitary of tho
Anglican church, bays that 4PvrVaii atiU
not the cavalier conception,' pf ' vjtat
BritLJi gpt.eiuan, pho'iTliJ' be ii the one
accepted liy the whole British nation at
this day. " Magazine of American His
Wonym B.y be the weaker rewel, but
she isnt broken un jmU dgesat go to-
nieces aa koou a inim. ,4fiT Talents rf
ME' AQGD -
uCmHltUl lllk Life of Trado,"
aocordluK to your dmhI.
I'oalilTfly uoim icoiiulno unlfM hlii(r our nam anl price UniptM iilalnlr on lh
rvtaller will supiily you with ahot-B tmiKl If you lnl.t Uou ll .Ioii.k mi If ou do tiot 2
relttUera wUlcuax you Into buylug Inferior slioca upuu wuich lui-y make a larger pront. M4J'
y--5 AND 5-
Bui h ha lioen tho re-ent rroltrrsn In our branch of IndiiHtry that we aro now all to iifTlrm Hint tha
Jamr Mpaim' $1 Shoe Is In evry rwxiHt'tmjiiiil to llieihoci wlik-honljr a few vi-arxaKo wt rrlillrxl atrluht
or t-n itollars. If you will try on a ialr you will lio -oiiviicmI tlmt wo tin not iKKKTat". Oura arn Ilia
orlRlnal 1 and $1 Shot, and thoao who Imitate our arkttn of IxihIiidkh are unalilf to comix-to Willi Uf lu
quality of factory produi-lM. In our line wu are Ihn larKt-Ht limnufiK-lcirem In Ilia ITnllxU Ktala.
One of our travclliiK nalfsmen who lit now vlulilug the klioe rclallura of tho Caolllo Coaat and Rotky
lloiintalii RKlon wrlteii from Uit-re at follows:
"I am more than aatlmled with the rmultsof my trip. I have thin far aiKTeodml In placing our full
line In the handa of 'A No. 1' dealra in -ry point 1 have vlMlfwl." lie kchi on to nay, "Thla ! a
plenald ronton for ua to attll shoes in, IxM-auiie iiiont of the n-tallcr are cliarKhiK their -uIoinrs at
retail aljout douhle the prlt-cs wlilrh the Ikhs have rot at wIioI-m.1... The couwiience la that the
A.ui.n niM.in- bj ana 91 mitre.
soles of every pair arp breaking down the hlxb prices
anu wnen a reiuuer puis auu line ol fc-oous lu His
and when a retailer puts a f
lie demand ror them
Now, kind readc
. V . . rB t".T " K or wveo oouars
r.Just stop and consider what theahove stnines so far as yon are "onoerned. II
u keep on liuyliiK shoes leaiiiiK no niauufwtiirera' name or llel retail prh-e atamiM-U
mot tell what vou are vet tlmr and vonr retailer la iiri.liMl.lv mulcliiis v.n imv .Ijmlild.
assures you that If vou
on the soles, you cannot tell what
what your shoes have cont him. Now. can vou
our name and the fixed retail price upon the soles of our shoes before they leave our factory so that yuu
cannot be made to pay more for your shoes than they are worth 1
(Shoes from our celebrated factory are aold by wlde-nwnUe retailers In all part mf
the country. We will place, them easily wlthlu your reach In any Hlate or Territory If you will Invest one
cent In a uwtal card and write to us,
JAMES MUAiVS & CO., 41 Lincoln St., Boston, Mass.
jp 32 ufiu
KETT CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
PICTTJEEFRAMES HADE TO O-DEIR.
SIXTH STREET, LET. JIA1N AND Y1E. I I ATI r J'( I'll, J 11'.
jiacn copy contains a i-attebn imuiri ennuim
the holder to the selection of ANY Pattbb! ill nstrated in any number of the Magazine, and ih ant
of tbi sizes manufactured, each valued al from sW cents to SO cents, or over 3.0U worth of imtterua
Yearly subscription, $2.00. A trial will convince yon that yon ran get ten times the valua
Of the money paid, (jingle copies (each containing Pattern Order), 80 cents.
Published by W. JENNINGS PEMOREST, New York.
The above combination is a splendid chance to got our paper and Dimokmt's Jlowiuxr at ft
tadaced raMft Send your eubecriptiana to this oflioa. - . -
PORK PACKERS anu dkalkiis in EUTTEIi AND EGG'-.
BEEF, PORK, MUTTON AND VEAL.
THE BEST THE MARKET AFFORDS ALWAYS ON HAND.
Sugar Cured Weals, Hams, Bacen, Lard, lc.t &c
of our QYi
Tlie bent Jirandw
BARBER AND HAIR DRESSER,
Ail wor nrsi-ciass; west utu street.
North Robert Sherwooi)' lare.
2 1 ? -3 !
it i s i i in
! gtra r i
ami if you hav not mmi our Utmit tmtrov1 mrJK "
. - -. r . . .k
aliOfB with thoir vrv It.w n.tall nrl.M itA.! .h.
a pair ror snooa wiii-n are not worth a Inucli aa our
which have hitherto ruled In the retail markets here.
stock they at once U-Kln to no oil like hot cakes, so great
afford to do thin while weareiirout-tlnirvoulivatami.ini
r " AV
O.ILY S3.IO FOR
'HK WEEKLY HERALD
Demorest's Monthly Hagazinor?
A WONDEUFUL. PUBLICATION.
Many enppoee DEMOKEST'S MONTIIL.Y
to be a faHliion magazine. Tliis is a great mistake.
It undoubtedly contains the finest Paphion Ik
partmbnt of any magazine publirbed, but this Is
the case from the fact that preat enterprise and ex
perience are shown, eo that each di-partnit nt id
equal to a magazine In itself. In Dkmohebt's you
get a dozen magazines In one, and secure amuHc.
ment and Instruction for the whole family. It con
tains Stories, Poems, and other Literary id tractions,
including Artistic, Scientific, and Household matters,
and is illustrated with original Steel Knirravinj?,
Photorrayures, Water-Colors, and fine Woodcuts,
makini; it the Modki, Maoazinb or Amskica.
J. W. ilAKTUb.
of OYSTERS, in cuiis and lti!k, l
HEfiLTH IS ViEf LTH i
Ur. E West's Nerve and I'.h.Iq Treatniebt
a cufantf e sp-cific for Hysttrla. Iizzinehs
Convulsions. Kits. Nervous Neuril(:iMt Ilt-ad-alie.
Nerveou l'ri)slr,ti-M caiiTU ly Ibe nt-
of a.'cohol or toliac;.,., it'aki-fiiliieNK. &l-ilal lr-jr--o-ioti
. Sof of t he l;rai rmlilutr l.i In -sjvj.tt
y ;, ifailmir t ii!iM-ry. decay and '!! l.
1 r-Mia' ure out .sire. J.arrei.iie, loss oi j'ow
j er In eitlier s x. lnvoliirtary JiUd fper-
inat rrli-:i caused liy .v-r-exfrtioa f Ili
hrin. sfif;iltiK-r vrr-lnltiler ce. K.tcli hoi
contains one iui-.tfi' irextriii'.,, SI on a box
or six l'x'ii f.r 5 00, Sf-nt liy losil r iald on
; re-eir ..r ii Ice
WE GUARANTEE SIX BOXES
To cure any cjt. VMi 'acli oriier r-ri-lvet
ly i's for six loir. . iiiihii -. I titlit5.0M,
we will send tl wureliiiser ur wii'teii yuarati
tfc to ett)ii loo H'oiit-y if I lie ' rrtl inent tires
hot efiwi h rure. Ciiaranree iKu-d only tr
W ;ii ,i. Warrick sole n tit. I'htttKinoul Ii. Nef
o my care.
to all Busliieta Fnfrust-
OTAllY IX OKMCR.
Titles nxamtned. AUelarefs rompiled. In
surance Written, Keal .ilale 8cld.
U-tter facilities for making Farm Loans than
Ikny Other Ajeoc
riatUciout'i, Xebr ki
M , V b.Atf4 I
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