The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19??, May 19, 1892, Image 3

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Advance of the
Pipe Brigade.
Retreat of the
Cigar Cohorts.
Yes Ihc Pipe is coming to the
front 2S never before.
nice of jrood cigars
drive them out of
of smokers use
Bull Durham Smoking Tobacco.
it t l i, nron,i in th mirif
11 lO II1C IIHJbl JUJ'Uiai jiuu 111
five years its fame is still growing
Uir famous Organs or Pianos for three months, giving the person
irinf them full opportunity to test it thoroughly in his own home
lid return if he does not longer want it. If he continues to want it
fitil the a'Tcate of rent pain amounts to the price of the instru
.ent. It becomes his property witaoct fckther i-aymknt. lllus-
luted catalogue, with net prices tree.
Jlason & Hamlin Orgj.n and Piano Co
i r i scho1 t
EL. 3 B Library
Own aJDidHonary.
honld bo taken to
a. .-. .-. tJET THS
1 SQrw r&OM cover to covxb,
la iU-ts. van, iu ui. j
. , Ton year spent in revising, 100 edi- a
toes employed, orer $300,000 expended.
Bold by all Book Ucra. J
lQ,ftC MTCKTtTAM & CO- Poblicben,
Bpringneia, M u. . a-
trDo not buy reprints of obsolete X
aT-Send for free pamphlet containing a
jjdmen paye ana f nUrUcnlare
1 r
is tam ocjlv
Tky na&e aaroia afforta to free taenaelvas.
eat no saowtag now e raaaarauy
aar fir op la tapalr mad nk late u Mrty
crmTo. waasaaaaaKTBanaavBarti
'an tM, Boat-paid. laFalad)
fbraltaalt1 Uaaanplaiaa
tka Bfclloaophy of Dlaaaa-
u -mA Afflictions of tha
Ontana af Man. and how by
Toy mathoda aalaataly oar
nw-n thm womS rawtM of
bit or railing at anaooa.
enaral and ajerroaa De
bility. Waaknaaa of Body
aa Mind. KSacta of Errora
r Kxeaaaea. Btantad or
sraakaa Orcana H.? B5lh BA bVm5m
liowto Enlarra and StxaBrthaaWBAK.UMDBVEXOPEO
aaaaSaPABTBof BODTmada plain to all intazl.
tfealthful, Agreeable. Cleansing.
liajjved Hand, Wounds, Burns, Etc
Removes and Prevents Saadruft.
ialfy Adapted for Use in Hard Water.
AaClwlSftfitaMl M. PAIIir MtBlll SPECIF a
a .aiiaa f-aa nh2n ftj Ta ata aa4aaa tf. f 09 . OT III Cf.
. aVvsvH vlfKAiit tka knAalsiiira of th9 TCr-
I taAlnfc it; It is abaolutely nannies and
Ject a permanent ami apeerfr cure, v hotter
irompitte cure in eysry Instance. page book
A i
, X
I he liign
is helping
use. Millions
t Smoked for overtwentv-
Quality always the same.
CO. now offer to rent any one of
Voung others!
W0 Offer Tea Bemady
aie Xwr Smfrtp
ia o Mother tcnU Chili.
JZe6 Cw!ii'',
Jfaitx, Horror tzaditiak.
Affruat'-frtinebocilfor V. other T'rlend" I
u.Iv.i but tulle ;aJu.nd ui-i u.; vxp-.-rianee that
wrUnm afterward usual in alien case. Mia.
amis Uaok. Lainar. Ho.. Jan. IStta, lel.
Kent by eTproas, ehanjoa rrapald. on raeetptof
prioe, $1.30 per bottle Book to Hoihars mailed I raa,
Chamberlain's Eye and Skin
A certain core for Chronic Sore Eye
Tetter. Salt Rheum, Scald Bead. Oh
Chronic Sores, Fever Sores, Eczema,
Itch, Prairie Scratches, Sore Hippies
and Piles. It is cooling and boo thing.
Hundreds of eases have been eared by
It after all other treatment bad failed,
It is put up in 25 and SO cent boxes.
Labeled 1-2 lb Tins Only.
t J'i J'8 S&A E1 br 1'ck' 'BTill Tabular Bar Cmb.
fck Ut jJti ET Vt'hlapcra heard. Cutufortabla.
BoctaIulwheral Irrmrdwiifail. Sold by F. HlMoi.ooly. CD CC
U53 lruadn, Sew York. Wrua fur iiogk, u proof rilCC
PTHWnRS17r.rEr'insS4S- Want airts. catl'K"e
riMilUO free Address Dan'lFUeattv.wath
iujton X. J.
- '-T t.i-i-. rnd I. -si:t.l't' tie kfiir.
k-v rrinioii a luxuii.-.iit RTowth.
;'---. . j.V ever Fails to Kcatore Grny
.; ,- V.- J ialf its Youuivl Color.
,.m, 'jjl Cu-'v tchio ilnww &- heir ta:Jn.y.
lit h-.litv. I iilieiaiion, Fain, Take hi tiroe.M)cts.
Vi'iViIiCORN5?. Tbe onlj rorr am for Com.
. au ci.-i. lo. at iJruiata. or lilaCUX a CU K. Y.
How Lost! How Regained!
10167 THYSELF.
Or SELF-PKE8KKVATTON. A new and only
Gold Medal PK1ZB ESSAY on SEEVOC8 and
and WEAKNESSES of MAN. 800 pagee, cloth.
Ut; 1S6 lnrsJoabla preacriptiooa. Only $1.00
y mail, doabia aealed. Descriptive Prospect.
its with endorsements mpaa a crun
of the Press and Toluntary KI- a I
teatimoriials of the cnreaL lla.!,! NUW.
ConsnJtatirm in peraon or by mnil. Expert treat
TAIN CURE. Addreaa Pr. W. H. Parker, or
The Peabody Medical Institute, No. 4 Bulfiach St..
Roaton. Uaaa.
The Peabody Medical Institate has many imi
tate re, bat no eqnai. fi train.
The Seieoee of Life, or (wlf-Preeervatlon, la a
treasure more valuable thaa sold, iiead it now,
every WEAK and NERVOUS man, and learn to
be STRONG . Medical It trine. (Copj-rishttcV
. V I r f! 0;t? f?r Impotent, lota
rVlAJ tanhood, Stmlnal
SiST'f'.t' f -rfesa-!. Spermatorrhea.
i(St"1S:; cm Ja. Price 91-00. 0
4 SrrM Oifctfomt Matted
au w J onaa f Aw.
ffaaQ ST. LOUIS. MO-
llonaawirly En(rllak Sparrow a.
A loving aindciit of the English iHtr
row nf .ho bird is to le eeeniu Brooklyn
finds that the little creature has in hi.t
iloiii!tic rel.itioiiH uiitiiy hum. in trail.
When the Biirrowi are ' matin;? ami
bnildiritf, the malt? sinks into inninifi
ciinco l:siile the foniitlo. Whfti :i n-sting
place is to Ijo sf-lt-cted the laale lootn
janntily alxiut anl if re.nly to accept
unything that conies to hand, but the
hi.'ii examiner! each jirojtosed 6ite with
critical care, apparently studies the re
lations of the place to mm. wind and
rain, and finally decides the question
wiih small consideration for the opin
ions of her sjxjiirte.
When the is to be built the house
wifely character of the lien again asserts
itself. She is busy all day long gather
ing sticks and straws to serve as building
materiaV Nothing is taken haphazard,
but every stick or straw lits to a nicety
and is admirably adapted to the end for
which it is selected. As to the male, he
gives moral supiort and little else.
While the hen is devoting all her ener
gies to the task in hand he sits on a
neighboring lxugh and encourages her
with music. Nor does she" expect or
wish more at his hands.
Now and then, apparently pricked by
conscience, he leaves his perch, picks up
a clumsy stick or straw and carries it to
the scene of the building operations.
But his contribution is seldom received
with favor. The hen usually examines
it with the ill concealed scorn that wives
sometimes accord to domestic ierform
ances of husbands, and in nine cases out
of ten she tosses away the proffered ma
terial as soon as the back of her
is turned. New York Sun.
A Cowboy'a Sense of II amor.
A globe trotting Englishman told me
this story: "To show you that the cow
boys are not as bad as they have been
painted in fact, that they are opposed
to anything like lawbreaking and vio
lence let me relate an incident. There
was a poor clerk standing up over his
books at a desk in a shop on the main
street, and there was a cowboy riding
up and down the streeL Well, the cow
boy saw the clerk and his sense of hu
mor was aroused by the idea of shooting
at him, d'you know. Those cowboys
have a very remarkable sense of humor.
So the cowboy ups with his pistol, d'you
know, and he shoots the poor clerk right
through the head, killing him instantly.
"Well, now, that sort of thing is very
distinctly frowned upon by cowboys, as
a rule, and in this case the cowboys held
a meeting and resolved that the fellow
with the lively bnt dangerous sense of
humor should be hanged at once. They
put a rope around his neck, and there
being no tree anywhere m sight they
hung him to the side of a Pullman as
the train came rolling in. I've seen a
number of occurrences of that sort,
which makes me quite positive in stat
ing that though they are a very rum
sort of beggars they are really not a bad
lot." Julian Ralph in Harper's Weekly.
A lay. Though Shrewd Fellow.
Tulkinson a barrister and bachelor
combined, by the way is a very sys
tematic man. The other day he had his
house fitted with electrical appliances,
and giving instructions to his servant
Joseph, he said:
"Now I want you to understand,
Joseph, that when 1 ring once that
means for you, and when 1 ring twice
that means for Maggie, the housemaid.
Joseph, whq is the laziest wretch that
ever accepted wages he did not earn,
bowed respectfully and withdrew. A
little later the ijell rang. Joseph never
moved. Presently it rang again, and
according to instructions Maggie came
hurrying to her master, who was Very
"Why didn't that rascal, Joseph, come
when 1 rang for him?" said tho bar
rister bachelor disgustedly.
"Why, sir," answered Maggie, ."Jo
seph is busy in the office reading your
newspaper. When he heard the iirst
ring he said to me, 'Now, Maggie, wait
until he rings the second time, and then
it will be you he wants.' " London Tit-
Strange Cave Dwellers in Spain.
At a meeting of the Uoj-al Geograph
ical society, of Madrid, Dr. Bide gave an
account of his exploration of a wild
district in the province of Caceres,
which he represented as still inhabited
by a strange people who speak a curious
patois and live in caves and inaccessible
retreats. They have a hairy skin and
have hitherto displayed a strong repng
nance to mixing with their Spanish and
Portugese neighbors. Roads have lately
been pushed into the district inhabited
by the "Jurdes," and they are begin
ning to learn the Castilian language
and attend the fairs and markets.
W. H. Larrabee in Popular Science
The Growth of Railroad Mileage.
In 1830 there were twenty-three miles
of railway in operation in the United
States. By 1833 the mileage had in
creased to 229 miles, and in 1835 the
country had 1,098 miles of railroad. The
first through railroad from the east
westward was completed in 1842 between
Boston and Albany, connecting at the
latter place with the Erie canal. In the
same year the last link of the line from
Albany to Buffalo was opened. At the
end of 1848 the total mileage of all the
railroads in the country was 5.99G miles,
or about 500 miles more than there are
now in the state of Nebraska. Edward
Rosewater's Omaha Address.
The Flute Is Very Old.
The flute is very old in its origin, but
the flute of today is different from that
of the ancients. It has been improved
upon from time to time, and the old
people would probably fail to recognize
it now. The flageolet, which is some
what similar, is credited to Juvigny
about 1581. Harper's Young People.
Tall Men in Asia and Africa.
The tallest men of South America are
found in the western provinces of tho
Argentine Republic, of Asia in Afghan
istan and Kaypootana, of Africa, iu tli:j
highlands of Abyssinia. Yankee Blade.
Tho of Oreek Stataea. .
Profepsor Ernst Curtius, the famoua,
Greek chol;ir and archaeologist of the
University of Berlin, annonnced a few
mouths ago that lie had discovered that
the Greek sculpt. rs always made the
eyes of men fuller and rounder than
those of women. The alleged discovery
was considered imiorhint, as it was be
Mcved tint it would lead to a proer
classification of many of the unidenti
fied heads of Greek statues. The holies
however, seem to have Ixn-n premature
despite tho fact that Curtius, who 1 a
been called "Tho Modern Greek, fa
thered them.
Dr. Greef, of Berlin, in a recent lec
ture delivered before the Prussian Acad
emy of Science, declared that Curl ins
conclusions were wrong, as he had fount i
flat, narrow ej-es those of women, ac
cording to Curtius in the heads ot
Greek statues of men. He had also
measured plastic representations of wo:::
en with large, full eyes. In nature. .
added, there was no difference lietwct :
tile eyes of men and women. He !..;
examined recently in Berlin the eyes .
a hundred memlers of each sex un..
had found that they were the same in
shape, size and form. He thus upheld
the theories of Zinn and Sonimerlin.
that the Greek sculptors who gave a
greater fullness to the eyes of men thai,
to those of women did not follow the
conditions of nature. New York Trib
une. Plenty of Game in Blaine.
There has not been a year for some
time when game was as plenty and
when so little game has been killed
and destroyed as during the past win
ter. One reason is that the enow in
many localities has not been deep, and
at the same time it has been hard, hold
ing up the deer and caribou and giving
them a chance to protect themselves by
flight. Another reason is that the
guides and hunters have learned that it
is for their interest to leave the game
alone, especially during the deep snows.
I have made it a point to see many of
mem in the early part of the winter,
and tried to make them understand that
it is for their interest for us to keep a
good stock of fish and game, as they
would get more business during the
guiding season.
The most of the game that has been
killed the past winter has been killed in
the back settlements, hunters using
dogs to catch deer. There has been a
Btory of ninety moose killed near our
border line, in township 5, range 18. 1
believe the most of this yarn is false. 1
have been within a day's walk of the
township this winter and I did not learn
of any such business. In fact there are
not moose enough in that locality. It is
near the Canada line, and this same re
port comes from there every year. Cor.
Portland (Me.) Press.
Beekeepers and the Government.
Foreign bees without pedigrees may
be admitted to the United States free of
duty. The secretary of the treasury has
so decided. Until the last tariff bill was
passed bees from abroad came in gratis,
as "animals imported for breeding pur
poses." The McKinley law declared
that this ruling should only apply to an
imals "regularly entered in recognized
herd books." Accordingly, bees were
assessed 20 per cent, ad valorem, be
cause they had no pedigrees. The bee
keepers protested and carried their
Some time ago the postoffice department
declared that bees were "unmailable.
on the ground that they would be likely
to sting people if they got loose. The
beekeepers secured the recall of this reg
ulation, by proving that the packages
employed could not be broken. Wash
ington Cor. New Orleans Times-Demo-craL
Little Fear of Indian Troubles.
A gentleman at Rosebud agency writes
that the reports of dissatisfaction among
the Indians there have been greatly ex
aggerated. Since his arrival there two
weeks ago he has traveled quite exten
sively through the various Indian camps
and thinks the Indians never exhibited
a more peaceful frame of mind than at
present. Never did they take hold of
work more readily or more extensively
and never did they take more interest in
the care of their stock than the past
winter, as can plainly be seen by the
condition of horses and cattle this spring.
So far as dissatisfaction with rations is
concerned, if there is any such, the white
employees hear nothing of it. Cor. Min
neapolis Journal.
Confederate Coins.
There has recently been some inquiry
as to whether the Confederate govern
ment coined any gold. The question
was referred to the Hon. Charles C.
Jones, Jr., of Augusta, wh.o telegraphs
as follows: "The Confederate States, as
I now remember, coined and issued no
gold. A few experimental half dollars
in silver were struck, but they did not
pass into circulation." Charleston News
and Courier.
A Circus Tumbler Has a Fall.
A dispatch from Warsaw, Ind., Bays:
"Charles Neff, a laborer in Lakeside
park, while engaged in trimming a tree
fell from its top to the ground, a dis
tance of sixty feet, and was uninjured.
Neff is an old circus tumbler, and the
agility learned in the ring saved his life.
He fell on his hands and rebounded in
the air ten feet, alighting on his feet
without a scratch."
A lawsuit has been commenced in
Marengo, Ind., hot ween Edmund Waltz
and El wood Stout, over the price of two
eggs, bought at seventeen cents per
dozen. Two of the dozen were rotten,
and Waltz demanded a return of the
A young man hypnotized at an enter
tainment in Paris remained senseless for
two days and was with diffiiculty
brougt back to consciousness.
A Missouri judge presented to the ex
Confederate home fifty -eight cents, but
they were very old coins and are to bo
Bold at auction.
If They Gat Married They Would Have
to Make a Great Many Sa-rlHrea, or So
They Think, and as m Krault They
Keep Away from the Knot of Hyiuen.
It is an oft rejieated remark that New
York is the finest place in the republic
to live in if you are rich. But it it
worse thau the meanest suburb. th
dreariest of western "Ijoom towns," th
dnllost country village if you are jioor.
This is the criticism of the person who
does not contemplate life as a jiossibil
ity or an agreeable iossibility without
society, in the narrow sense of the word:
without the pleasures that come from
money, without the social standing that,
a good bank account gives, without l
ing able "to keep up with the proct
sion" of those who are well dressed, welt
fed, well situated and well off.
Singularly enough, those who demand
these things who will not accept mar
ried life without them are generally
not well supplied with this world's goods.
People who have teen rich all their lives
do not realize what it means to go with
out their luxuries. But ieople who have
been poor know just the wretchedness
of having to wear iatched boots and go
without lunch: of having to walk long
distances, because car fare "mounts up;"
of having to refuse nice invitations, be
cause they have no clothes or no means
of returning proffered civilities. To
these, poverty is a bitter thing, and they
loathe it. Marriage, unless it means
escape from carping cares of this kind,
they eschew as a hopeless evil. Better
endure those trials that we have than
fly to others that we know not of, they
So thinks the everyday, gentlemanly,
good looking, entirely personable young
man of thirty, who draws an income of
from two to four thousand a 3rear, and
is asked out all over because be dances
admirably and is good to look at, and
never does anything gauche. So. also,
thinks the pretty, well bred, well dressed,
moderately bright girl of twenty-five,
whose father spends six thousand a year
and has five children. Both of these know
jnst the way they want their lives to go.
Ever since childhood they have associ
ated with companions who have had
more money than they have, and they
know how nice it is to be well off. To
be rich or to remain as we are, that is
their motto. "When we make the great
move," they both think, "we make it to
better ourselves materially, or we don't
make it at all."
They do not want to be millionaires,
bat they do not want to be really pinched
anywhere. Their house must be large
enough and be comfortable. It must be
well fitted up no "sheet by night and
tablecloth by day" for them. There
must be servants enough to run it. This
girl who has always been comfortably
placed, but never luxuriously has no
intention of binding herself down to do
mestic cares, of dusting her own draw
ing room and turning up hems in her
own table linen. No; all that must be
done for her. She has made her own
dresses and trimmed her own hats all
her girlhood, and she wants, when she
marries, to change all that. Better to
go on doing it in your own home, where
it is all you have to worry over, than to
do it in your husband s, where you
have to keep the house and take care of
children as well.
Thus the young lady reasons and re
jects her suitors with a peculiar and good
humored indifference. She has made
up her mind that she will not marry a
man who has a cent under five thousand
a year, and is not above telling this to
the soupirants, who take the hint and
strive to realize the ideal. The young
lady is quite frank. She is not in the
least ashamed of her worldlir.ess or de
sirous of hiding it under a veil of at
tractive coyness. She is not mercenary.
It is not riches that she demands com
fort, that is all. If she is comfortable
she will continue to be a very nice, at
tractive person, but if she has to scrimp
and struggle and fight over ten cent
pieces, and turn her old clothes, and
have her 6hoes patched, she will not be
responsible for her temper. She is a
fin de siecle to her finger tips sensible
where she might be romantic, practical
where she once would have been impas
sioned a person who is bound to make
a success of her life and keep it on the
lines that she regards as the best.
The young man of her kind holds pre
cisely the same views. Life with a be
loved object sounds very charming, but
it is not to be indulged in unless the in
comes of himself and the beloved object
foot up to from five to six thousand per
annum. The beloved object on three
thousand a year is too expensive a lux
ury. He cannot afford it. What might
have been a courtship dwindles to a
mild friendship. Not infrequently he
tells the lady of his sad predicament and
how impossible a matrimonial alliance
would be on bis 6alary. She condoles
with him and they become friends, for
no violent fires burn in their hearts an J
friendship comes quite easily to them.
Marriage would mean a series of sacri
fices that neither is willing to make.
They would have to live in a flat in Har
lem and no one knows who has not lived
in Gotham the horror in which Harlem
is held or a second rate boarding house
beyond Fourth avenue.
Then come clothes and theaters. A
New York woman spends money lika
water on her clothes. She would mu-jli
rather be well dressed than well fed.
She must be well dressed to be up with
anything. The moment she grows
shabby she is no longer of any impor
tance. Then she may as well give up all
the fun and consent to be relegated to
dreary insignificance like the old wivei
of the pashas. San Francisco Argonaut
Couldn't Do IU
Dashaway Come around, old fellow,
and help me select a suit of clothes.
Travers Couldn't do it, possibly, old
man. You seem to forget that we both
fo to the same tailor. Clothier and
TIMOl 11 Y uTa ifkT
nl am! n!i-f 4H Mouth '1 hud f-lffi-t.
'I c'lioi.- I.'!.
JtrKlstert'd riiyt-li liin ami riiaitmu'lat
Special attention iven to Oflice
j9 J. l(ilJsTSKJvr
i u in-
Patronage of the Patblic Solicited.
North Sixth Street, Plattsnaouth
: D-K-N-T-I-S-T :
r. BtslBways aaarstsetlc fortae palalaas ex
traction of teeth.
Fine Gold Work a Specialty.
tteckwaod Block PlatUxioata. Neb.
217, 319, 221, AND 223 rlAIM ST
Rates $4.50 per week and up
Bridge work and fine pold work h
OX. STEINAUS LOCAL as well as other au
"ttheticsKivntj forth" painless extraction o'
0. A. MARSHALL, - Fitzgerald
attorney at-Law. Will plvo prompt attention
m 1! hi!infss pntniHtpd tft him. Oflice in
! Uniou block, Fast Side. Plattunouth, Neb.
Li arc' . 7
1 v .;
For Atchinson, St. Joseph, Leaven
worth, Kansas City, SL Louis,
and all pointsn-th, east
eouth or weet. Tick
ets sold and bag
gage checked
to any
States or
Canada. For
Call at Depot or address
H, C. Towxsexi),
G. P. A. SL Lonis, Mo.
A. G. P. A. Omaha.
II. D. Apoak. Agt., Plattpmouth.
Telephone, 77.
a A AAL At..
1 " 1 1 1 r r
I aan. l aX a 'XJ' . , M ' . i - T M
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a -"-a a- "as-
trtWra tW- lax) liaai iii