The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19??, July 05, 1892, Image 3
an 7 aval aw Blackweli's Bull Durham Smoking Tobacco, composed only of "pure leaf," grown in the famous Golden Belt, its uniform quality, and rich fragrant aroma recommend it to all who desire a really good smoke. No other smoking tobacco has ever been made which has secured and held the popular favor as has Blackweli's Bull Durham. It is now, as it has been at all times dur ing the last 25 years, the best in the world. Made only by BLACKWELL'S DURHAM TOBACCO CO., DURHAM, N. C. Mexican Mustang Liniment. A Cure for the Ailments of Man and Beast A long-tested pain reliever. Its use is almost universal by the Housewife, the Farmer, the Stock Raiser, and by every one requiring an effective liniment. !o other application compares with it in efficacy. This well-known remedy has stood the test of years, almost generations. No medicine chest is complete without a bottle of Mustang J.1NIMENT. Occasions arise for its use almost every day. All druggists and dealers have it. 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Expert treat ment. INVIOLABLE SECRECY and CER TAIN OI'KK. Addrewi lr. W. H. Pnrker. or The Peabody Medical Institute, No. 4 Bulliuch St.. Boston, Msas. The I'eabody Medical Institute bos many imi tators, but no equal. Herald. The Science of Life, or Self Preservation, is a treasure more valuable than ;old. Read it now, every WEAK and XER VOL'S man, and learn to be STRONG . Medical Review. tCopirlghtedJ I Morning Noon Night Good all the time. It removes the languor of morning, sus tains the energies of noon, lulls , the weariness of night. MflrCk'Root u JUiiL Beer' delicious, sparkling, appetizing. Don't be deceived if a dealer, for the sake cl larger prom, tells you some other kind is justas t:ood "'tis tals? No imitation ts as good as ine genuine Hikes . ANTED AGENTS to tcll ourcho'ce v irsery Ptock flatty Ftic rt'Cinlties to offer writeu ick uinl fe cure clioicc of territory MAR BROS. Nl Kochewterk. Y I ft 3 CD is Price so yvr soti jStheMIenceIj w filKAFFESIX EUKOPE. THE DIFFICULTY OF OBTAINING THEM FOR EXHIBITION. Julius Cifsar Wm the First to Import Tliem for the Aniimriueiit auid Enter tniianitiiit uf the Itoiuaii I'opulace. EnelMiuI Saw Several in 1830. Tho first irafTf mn-n in Enroi) since the tertiary epoch was obtained from Alexandria by Julius Ca'sar and ex hibited at tho Circensiun games to crowds who exjiected from its name, "camelo pard," to find in it a combination the fsizo of a camel and tho ferocity of a panther. Pliny, who descriled it, echoed the public disapTMiiitmeiit. it was as quiet," he wrote, 'as a sheep." Tho trade probably reached its maxi mum after it became the fashion to ex hibit combats of wild leasts at Rome, yet even then giraffes seem to have been scarce in the popular shows, though Pompey could exhibit 500 lions at a time, and the Enieror Titus, at the ded ication of his new theater, caused the slaughter of 5,000 wild beasts. Eithei tho numler of wild animals in the prov inces must have been beyond anything siuce Known, or tue Komau governors must have used their desjiotic powers freely to oblige their mends. Desjiots are tho best collectors, and from the fall of the Roman empire till the arrival of those placed in the zoolog ical gardens in 18:50 the rare appear ances of the giraffe in Euroie were in each case due to the munificence ot eastern snltans and pashas. The princt of Damascus gave one to the Einperoi rrederick II m 1215, and the soldan ol Egypt presented another to Lorenzo the Magnificent, which became the pet oi t lorence, and used tole allowed to walk in the streets and take the presents of fruit and cakes extended to it from the balconies. From this time the giraffe was not seen m Europe until in 1S27 the pasha of Egypt sent four to Constanti nople, Venice. England and France re spectively. ine giraue sent to England was in bad health and soon died; but the Pari sians went wild over the pasha's present, It had spent the winter at Marseilles, and throve there on the milk of the cows which the pasha had sent over for its. use from Egypt. The prefect of Mar seilles had the arms of France embroid ered on its body cloth, and it entered Paris escorted by a Darfour negro, Has san, an Arab; a Marseilles groom, a mulatto interpreter, the prefect of Mar seilles himself and a professor from thb "Jardin des Plantes," while troops kept back the crowd. Thousands came every day to see it, and men and women wore gloves, gowns and waistcoats of tht color of its spots. But the successful expenditure by which, in 1836, M. Thibaut procured a stock of giraffes for the Zoological so ciety owed nothing to the patronage of the pasha of Egypt beyond permission to enter the Soudan. The caravan left the Nile near Dougola, and thence passed on to the desert of Kordofan. lnere JM. xmoaut; engagea tne services of the Arab sword hunters, whose skill and courage were of such service to Sir Samuel Baker in his expedition thirty years later to the sources of the Nile tributaries, -ind in two days they sighted the giraffes. A female with a fawn was first pur sued by the Arabs, who killed the ani mal with their swords, and next day tracked and caught the fawn in the thorny mimosa scrub. For four days the young giraffe was secured by a cord, the end of which was held by one of the Arabs; at the end of that time it was perfectly tame, and trotted after the caravan witn tne temaie camels which had been brought to supply it with milk. The Arabs were excellent nurses, and taught the young creature to drink milk by putting their fingers into its mouth and so inducing it to suck. Four others which M. Thibaut caught died in the cold weather in the desert. But he replaced three of these and brought four, including the first taken, down the Nile to Alexandria, and then by ship to Malta. "Providence alone,' he wrote, "enabled me to surmount these difficulties." From Malta they, were brought to London and safely lodged in the Zoological gardens in the summer of 1836. The largest was then about eleven feet high, the height of an adult male being twelve feet at the shoulders and eighteen feet at the head. For many years, as we have said, the giraffes throve and multiplied. They readily took to European food, and ate hay and fresh grass from the tall racks with which their stables were fitted. Onions and sugar were their favorite delicacies, and in search of sugar they would follow their keepers and slip their long prehensile tongues into his hands or pockets, isut they always retained a liking for eating flowers, a reminis cence perhaps or the days when their parents feasted on mimosa blossoms in the desert; some time ago one was seen to stretch its neck over the railings and to delicately nip off an artificial rose in a young lady's hat. They were most af fectionate creatures, and, as M. Thibaut noticed when in charge of them in up per Egypt, would shed tears if they missed their companions or their usual attendants. But the development of the lachrymal ducts, which enable the giraffe to ex press its emotions in this very human fashion, is less obvious than the won derful size and beauty of the ej'es them selves, which are far larger than those of any other quadruped. While the mahdi's power remains unbroken at Khartoum, there is little probability that the Soudan traders will be able to supply any giraffes to occupy the empty house in Regent's park. London Siec- tator. Streets fur th In Hartford there e Florist. is a succession of streets named as follows: Edward. Smith, Grand, Flower, Garden. Edward Smith ought certainly to have a grand flower garden to occupy so many streets. ileehan's Monthly. - , ' A ConrrMntnaii'i tlreat Rpeteeh. The other day I was listening to a con gressman relating to a small circle hia experience at a recent convention. I will make a aecret of his name, asI pro pose to live long and uninterruptedly in the land which the Lord elected, and in no wise crave to be cut off in the blush ing morning of my dajH. The fact ia, this statesman is a very broad, athletic one, of a shifty and uncertain temper. "Yez should have heard ine speech, he said. "It was a lulu. And 1 iaid me resects to Congresh, too, me txy. I toold 'em the way matters had been mishmanaged we wouldn't have the money to meet the expinses of the pris int physical year. Thin I bore down on the hypnotizin prachticed in this house." "The hypnotism?" queried a listener. "Yis, the hypnotizin. The appint mint of all thim sons and ree-latives of congreshmin to loocrative stipinds. Here's the b'ys of three congreshmin on the page's roll uaw, be hivins, earnin their seventy-five dollars a month the year 'round and them b'ys, mind yez, only nine and tin years old, and the legs of thim no bigger than sphindles. I should say it was hypnotizin. "And thin," continued the congress man, "whin our man wint through all right I jumped up and moved to make his nomenation ceremonious, and thin the foon began." 'Unanimous, you mean," corrected an auditor. "Well, phwativer it is, I done it, but they voted it down. All the same he's nomenated, which is what we were after." Washington Cor. Kansas City Times. Rainmakliig Itombs. A company engaged in the manufac ture of explosives in this city has for sale now small bombs about the size of frankfurter sausages, with which it is said the farmer can bring down small showers of rain whenever he sees clouds over his land. The constituents of one bomb are di vided into two parts, liquid and solid, which are both separately nonexplosive. These can be kept separate until the time comes to use them, when they are mixed. The solid part is about an inch in di ameter and eight inches in length, and is wrapped in cotton. These bombs are placed in grooved tin boxes, each hold ing ten. A small tin measure, contain ing the liquid part, accompanies each box. It is graduated to show the quan tity needed to saturate the bomb to the exploding point. Five or fifty bombs may be used, ac cording to the amount of rain needed or the detonation required. How the farmer is to know how much detonation is needed is a dubious matter. The bombs are tied in a bundle, a time fuse is attached and the whole lot discharged from a mortar and at the passing cloud, in nuiy countries clouds or ten pass over the valleys and discharge their contents on the barren mountain sides. In such regions, it is said, the bombs will be particularly useful. New York World. A City Marshal Abroad. une or tne city marshals who took a vacation recently and went to France found what a big man a marshal over there is and how much a marshal's badge amounts to. He started to go to several places of public interest in Paris at an hour when they were not open to the public. At the entrance he was stopped and told that the places were closed. He said that he was an Ameri can and had only a short time to stay in Paris, and that if he could not get in then it would be too late. That made no difference until he happened to -put his hand in his trousers pocket for some change with which to try to bribe the attendant." His coat was unbuttoned, and his arm pulling back the lapel showed his big city marshal's badge in blue, gold and gilt, with the word "Mar shal" on it big enough to be read ten feet away. As soon as the Frenchman saw the word marshal he became obse quious. The American marshal, as the city marshal became known, was shown around with a great deal of considera tion, and the Frenchman declined to ac cept a fee. New York Sun. She Appealed to Hit Patriotism. A friend of mine has a "polly" that is very talkative. Sunday he put the bird on the parlor window sill. Polly pretty on caught sight of a policeman who was just passing by, who was also a member of the A. O. H., and shouted at him, "What a hat!" The policeman turned around, and seeing no one near, turned to go away. No sooner had he turned his back than Polly again shout ed at him. This time Polly was caught. The policeman drew his club, and shak ing it at Polly, said: "It's yon is it? It's a good thing you're a polly, for if it wasn't for your color I'd shoot ye." New York Recorder. A Long Span of Wire. It is claimed that the longest span of telephone wire is across the Ohio river, between Portsmouth, O., and South Portsmouth, Ky. The wires at this point span the river from a pole on the Ohio side, measuring 102 feet above ground, to the Kentucky hills on the opposite side, the distance being 3,773 feet be tween poles. The wire is made of steel, and its size is No. 12 gauge. Philadel phia Ledger. Carlyle Would Talk. Professor Blackie has said of Carlyle: 'I admired his genius. But how he would talk talk talk, and give nobody a chance to put in a word! One night 1 actually shook him. His wife had been trying all the evening to say something. But there was not the smallest chance. 1 took hold of him, and shook him, say ing, 'Let your wife speak, you monster f But it was of no use." Tbe All-important Organ. A man feels pretty badly scared when his heart is in his throat, but he feels a great deal more scared when his stomach, is there. That is one of the signs of dyspepsia. Atchison Globe. Ii(gluK lireena. It is titae) to pick greens, or, rathr, dig greens. Traveling the rural mud in Connecticut just now, especially in the neigborhood of citioft, one sees chil dren and women on the green lots by the roadside digging in the ground just as fast as they can. Each one carries a willow arm basket or tin pitil, and . short bladed cane knife. The little squads chatter and laugh and talk gossip, and now and then one trills the refrain of a popular song. They are not skylarking or merrymaking; they are digging greens red ami yellow dock, dandelions, burdock and plantain for home consumption. Everybody want greens now, and trade in them is very lively. In a few weeks the garden greens cultivated dandelions or spinach will be ready to market, and then the popular demand for wild greens will cease. Most of tho will greens gathered by Connecticut women and children are dandelions and dock, but some of tho bolder ones, nim ble footed maidens, put on rubber )ooti and slouch hats, ienetrate into tho tan gled swamps, leaping from one quaking tussock to another, and harvest a bushel of wet and shining cowslips a day. About decayed old stnmiw in forest dales skoke thrives, and they pluck it in handfuls. At the beginning of tho season dan delion greens are worth forty or fifty cents a peck in the market, and the re tail dealers sell them for fifty or sixty cents; later the price runs down to twenty-five cents a peck. Cor. New York Sun. Halibut In I'lenty. The fishing schooner Surprise, Captain James Bell commanding, which sailed from Astoria in November for tho pur pose of prospecting the coast of Alaska and the Alexander archij.ielago in bojes of finding banks where halibut could be taken during the winter, returned to Astoria Saturday. She cruised around till April, visiting every point where there was a prospect of finding halibut and setting trawls in many places with out success until on the 8th of April, af ter rounding Caje Chacon, on Prince Edward island, the most southwesterly point of Alaska, the first run of halibut was encountered. The fish were so plentiful and easily caught that Captain Bell, foreseeing his supply of ice was to run short, hove away to the northeast and headed up Frederick's sound for the Lacont glacier, which was reached after a two days' run, and on tho 12th, with tho hold full of ice, sail was made, and the 14th found the Surprise again off Capo Chacon, standing off and on, with set lines and trawls out, and tho sea fairly alive with halibut. Some idea can be formed as to how plentiful the fish were from the fact that in two days Captain Bell, his two sons and an Indian caught, cleaned and packed in the ice ten and a half tons of halibut. Portland Oregonian. Statue of Columbus for Santo Domingo. The Ames Manufacturing company has received the contract for a large bronze statue of Christopher Columbus to be erected at ancient Isabella, on the island of Santo Domingo, where Colum bus made his first settlement. The idea was conceived by Thomas H. Cummins, of Boston, and has been carried through a Catholic newspaper in that city. The statue was made from designs of R. Andrew of the State Normal Art school, normal Art school, Sa8rSrt and the model was uuyens, oi unent. ine statue repre sents Columbus standing with the left hand extended upward in thanksgiving while the right points to the first settle ment in the New World on a sphere below. The figure is 8 feet and 2 inches high and will be mounted on a pyramid of coral and limestone 12 feet high, which will be crowned with a capstone of dressed granite. The people in charge of the monument have been given the land necessary for the foundation of the monument, and the republic of Santo Do mingo has agreed fo allow the importa tion of the statue and the foundation free of duty and to care for the memorial as public property. Cor. Springfield Republican. A Relic Found In a River. While Edgar Bates, a geologist, of Angola, was prospecting in Jackson county, Mich., he discovered in a stream a peculiarly marked stone, rudely cut by a blunt instrument. With the aid of a microscope he was able to decipher an inscription running to this effect: "Sam uel Bernet: I was taken by the Indians I near Sandusky, and I expect never to reach that place. If my friends I am to be burned. April 16, 1809." The stone on which this was engraved was a peculiar kind of slate, of which none exists in Michigan, and Mr. Bates is confident that the relic is genuine and of high value. Philadelphia Ledger. A Reform in Words. An important reform movement is be gun by the Rochester (N. Y.) Post-Express. In the matter of the typewriter, so inconveniently double in its meaning, our contemporary suggests remedies for both doubt and inconvenience: For "typewriting" say "typing." For "typewriter" (the machine) "typer." For "typewriter' (the operator) "typist." For "typewritten" say "typed." For "to typewrite" say "to type." saj The United States senate has requested the secretary of agriculture to obtain information concerning the use of elec tricity as a motive power to drive farm machinery and implements, and also on the propagation and growth of plants ir foreign countries. No wonder the young man's fancy now lightly turns to thoughts of love. The girl who a month ago could eat half a dollar's worth of oysters, is now satis fied with- a ten cent plate of ice cream ' Cattle in Scotland are to be killed by electricity, if it can be determined that their meat vill suffer no taint therefrom. Every Month raany womca suffer from Ksceaalva or 8cant Menstruation; they don't know who to conflda in to get proper advica. Don't confide in anybody but try Bradficld's Fomalo Regulator a Specific for PAINFUL. PROFUSE. SCANTY. SUPPRESSED and IRREGULAR MENSTRUATION. Book to "WOMAN" mailed free. BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.. Atlanta, Ga. Solil bjr all I'mag-lals. I TTORNKY A. N. HULLIVAN. attorney at-Law. will irlv prompt attention -o all Minnie flitriirffd to lilui. Oftlce Hi Union block. Kant HnJ. TUtf hiiioiiUi, Nub. HENRY BOECK i The Lending FURNITURE DEALER AND UN DERTAKR. Constantly keeps on hand cvcrytliin you need to furnish your Iiouhc. CORN Kit SIXTH ANI MAIN HTHKICT Plottsmouth Neb F IKST : NATIONAL : HANK OK rUATTSMOUTII. NK11KASK A fald up capital SurplUH . tv,win.oo . lu.ooo.ou rstiievTy bent facilities for the promp transaction of llyltlmate Ifc liking Business Mtoc-k. bonds, K"M. ioveriirnnnt nnd local se-;UrIllt- bought and sold. in-poHltn re-t)lv-l tud interest allowed on tlin certificate Drafts drawn, available In any part of tin? United tSlatea and all tlie principal towns ol Kurope. CJOLLKCTIONS MA OK AND I'UOM ITLV KKMIT TKI. Blghesi n.arkrt price paid for County War rants, State ana County bonds. Ol KKCTOKS John Fitzgerald I). Ilawkfwortb 8am WauKb, K. K. Whu ;eorj?e K. Dovey lohn KltzRerald. h. WaiiKh. .Preeident Cartle Y. II. CUSHINO, I'rcxldcnt, J. W. Johnson, Vire-I'rtxUliid. -ooOT K EOoo- . . K Citizens - 13qiUv PLATTSMOUTII NKHKAHKA Capital Paid in $50,000 F K Outhman. J W .Johnson. R 8 Oreusel. Heury Kikenbary. M W Morgan, J A Connor. W Wettenkamp, W II Cu.sliiiiK general banxingf biiHiiu-HH tranH acted. Interest allowed on tie ' poeites. FOR KELIAHLK nsrsuRAisrcE Call on SAM'L IViTTKRSON Plattsmouth - . Nebraska PLACES OF WORSHIP Catholic St. Paul's Church, ak. betweei' Fifth and Sixth. Father Cainey, Pantor'th Services: Mass at 8 and H :30 a. m. Sundajer School at 2 :30, with benediction. -, H 4 CHHsTiAjf. Corner Locust and Eighth StfT Services morning and evening, fclder A", i oalioway pastor. Sunday School 10 a. m. ScI Episcopal. St. Luke's Churcb, corner Third and Vine. ltev. II K. Hu.peec. paetor. Ser-tt. vices : 11 a. m. ai.d 7 :30P. M. Sunday Schoo l A at i :ao v. m. -.ji German Methodist. Corner Sixth St. anc'elj. Granite. Kev, Hiit. Factor. Services : 11 a. Sunday School 10 :30 A. m . and 7 :30 p. m sac a e Pbf.bbytfriaN'. Services in new church. cor; lell tier Sixth and Granite stu. Jtev. J . T. haird . ., pastor. Sunday-school at 9 ; 30 ; Preachinj. at 11 a. m.ad 8 p. m. i liie x. IV. o. i.. oi vdi riiurcii inreii" ever s li.l V . V. 1 - . : a 1 , - . . If .1 the chucrh. All are invited to attend liicra,, g(. meetings. First and Methodist. Sixth St.. bet wen Mali Pearl. Kev. L. F. Brltt. I). I). iator,.ln Service" : 11 A. M.. 8 :W P. m. Sunday Schoo , 9 :30 A. M. Prayer meetir.g Wednesday even. f.vuu i V PuruiiVTVUi.v fVtrrfer Matin Kill A Ninth. lv. Wltte, pastor. Service u"Ut Sunday School y ;30 A. M. . hours. Swf.edish Coxokkoationau ranite, be tween Fifth and Sixth. ell. Coloked Baptiht. Mt. Olive. Oak. betweei " Tenth and Eleventh, Kev. A. Hoswell, pa ATii tor. Services u a. m. and 7 -.30 p. in. 1 rave et. meeting Wednesday evening. dav . jek Youko Men's Christian Association-" Koomsin Waterman block, Main street. Gos Del meeting, for men onlv. everv Suudav af' J temoon at 4 o'clock. Koorn open week day Bd from 8-30 a. in.. 13 9 : 30 p. in. I P )ir South Pabk Tabernacle. Key. J. M. Wood, Pastor. Services: Sunday Schoo 10 a. m. : Preaching, lis. m. and 8 p. i. ' oraver meeting Tuesday night: choir pra tice Friday night. AU are welcome. M e t. :l t o L 1 )C at- 't III! I'A .-V, -'.