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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1873)
- -OAHttU'fH'S ftBI OFFICE -JEWELRY STORK-All goods SoW at tho favstpiicos fbr aUiv A weii feeicctcd fctock of Foreign and American Watched Ladies Gold Waiches and Chain; solid Uoid Kiid A'lated betta, Htij, jji
c-c. A large assortment of Clcrck headquarters for Ltarshes' Patent Accommodation Spectacles.; Repairing done on short notice and all work warranted. Call and examhie for yourselves.
' THE JIERALl)
; l'lilli.Vl cvclj 'f IllUnU.O -t
1 . ATI'S 31 0 1: TI 1 , 7k I! II il A S li A .
n TT T.i ir n fi t f.
! .t!Vi:iM fXI VfJ llA'tZTV.
. One s.piaie. ( 10 liiiei or t m i;:sei11,;,i.. J-i.i,i
j i:ach .sai.se. (iient ii.s.'iiii. I, . m
j I'l-ofc-Mima! cauls, no c, ei din,; si Hues . Iii.m;
m-oIioi!" tT atmWif ' J tn
j !., coition, j.cr nam ic M.ii')
i '.column on i
j '.,;.fe.j A,, t ...... iuo
' All a f c.tiMUi; biii', ii;i i.,rf ly. , "
j TiviiMcnt .-.,1 -eit-i :- , i.ti iiiu t be ptU t?
! " " "
j I'M n Coi i is r run Hi-im n f,.r sa! P..
I .(. Sir. ;,( the I'.wt I tltic... :,, o. 1. Jidl.l
I ..!, f"i ici ol M .in and tVi li Sis.
Office On Main St., Dot. ZilU and Cth.
J. A. MACMDRPHY, Editor.
TERMS : $2.00 a Year.
'IV i in S, in Advance
One eopy, one year
f Me oy, six months.
One copy, throe riionttis
Plattsraouth, Nebraska, Thursday, November 13, 1873.
t. h. vvina.i.i-it, j. w. sri'o iteoMn.
tVlif-i Icr & SiliicItiosnJ),
ATTOItMCVS AT I.AVlf . - r-I
- r" S T - I'liitt -nuuilh. Ncbi-aska. j
T. M. Tipton. Brownville... ...I". S. Senator.
MM. M. niAI'MAV. It. T. MAXW ELL
Chapman & Haxwcll.
ATTORNEYS AT I.AV.' and Solicitors In
Chaneerv. oftiee in ritgcrald'.s Elock, l'latts
luiuth, Nehraskru '
UKO. S. SMITH, I:. 11. WISH 11 AM,
RMSTH & .131.
Successors to Mnfi:!elt, Simtli, & Starhird,
I'. AV. Hitchcock. mialia.
! 1.. C'roun.-.e. El. Calhoun...
II. AV. Furnas. Drown villc
. i.osjcr. Lincoln
r:po ir I o..i..i..i ro.ir
... .. . . it tt t T. . . tt . ,--......... MIHl .IBll'C
si ll'jnu yxai jj'irc iv Jit'll iniaie Jirouers namei cantt. .Nebraska City, .
.1. IS. Weston. Heat rive..
If. A. Konix, Colnnibuj. i
.. ir. AVoh- t r, Crete
J. M. McKi-nif, i.incoln.
. . . I . S. jscnator.
.Sec'y of StatP.
One day last week the IlEitiLDtook
And lo, that night, in sleep, began to
The Herald's wife arose in bed,
And noted down tlie things we said.
PT.ATTSMOl TH, .... - - IS'KB. T ,
Ppt-i'ial rstfr'ntion eh'cn to Vnpr 'ons. and all
ni.r.lors ;II;- li!i tlic I itlc to Kcal :st''.
(Hire on 2:1 ll'ior, over tlu; l'osl OHice.
Siuiiutl .Maxwell, I'iattVtli, f Associate Just's,
.Auditor, i "J)irk SfrfiTi n T.ivortr Cfalo L-oii
Jieastircr. , , 1
....Att'y lien. V here "bosses lives and eats & si eons.
Sup't I'ub. Iimiruo-u. j Tr nrniia fl,,, , .,, ,
He makes 'em trot, or else break up;
And if you want to trade your Loss,
Why go to Dick, for he's the boss.
T i IS.' Ll VIN;ST()N, I'liysii iau ;nil Sum'-oii,
-" Ti'ixlfivi liis jirofi-s.sional .st-iviccs to tin'
rillrrns of "ass iMtititv. KcsidtMn- southeast
orrif-rof al ;iml Sir ill si t i- t -t ; olVico on Main
itrt-et. oiii- door west of I.j iiiau'.i Lniu'.X'r Yard,
l'iat Ismoiit li, N l.raska.
II. li. Livingston Mayor,
J'ftcljc I'aiin- City l Ifik.
Win. Wiiiterstem .t'itv T
.1. W. Haiin-s ,l'.-lii-p Jmljif! i
ii in;.s .iraii. i u ; MarMiul.
D. .N'.Juhnsoii... , Stri't't CoininUsiuiicr!
First W.i;n. .1. ri!-rall. II. S. Nowinan.
Hkhinii W.l;n. .1. "Wayinaii, V. Nichols.
'J'.'iiKK Vv Aiiit l:. ( Cusliiiitr, Thos. l'oili;ok.
I'm Jmi W Alii). 1C Vivian, I.. F. Johnson.
II. I Kl;lm .
I iiil Kimioil.
ri!KKI.E:: & ISKNNETT-LV;! Estate smd J )' 'i !',,,,l;s
' Taxpaviir; Au ui Nol ai ion I'uiilic, Fire ! , - '"
an.l Life Iiisi'iraii-e n(s, l'lalt.srnoiitli, NVI. ) :l ui",,J,: :1-, I.
. j J. ( (aiKe, -.
1MKLI'S I'AINi: C. lioral Ir.snnmep Aa-iit, ! 'rT'-r :';l,i"'s' '
-1- K.-j.r.. nts soi i iUo tu..,t ri-li.ii.!i- oiii- i 'Mmas. .. .
pniiics in the I uit'd stat-. JanT-wtf
' BROOKS HOUSE,
JOHN Fl'lZH-:i:.U.I. IToprietfir.
Main Streot, between Fiflii tS: Sixth.
I'a2fsmosili .'-I ills.
II ive r'-ci-n''
r IIEISEL. rr..-,r;. t
rroaiicl and i :. . I In tliorouj'i ruiiiilii' ' 11 :a. in
ijk iu ji i i.. I.- ..r ...... i '
I'lii'l. I'iiii"' iuiii ii ti n iiiti i i ,iiiii-i ii:imi' - . ... .
for which the hl-hest m.irket pri'.x- will i (J ... V. T i !'-s . ' l,'iiic Smiare. Kev.
( itu i i.7i.ii. j ii.ii rriy r:iooai n at
a. in., .Sreiaol Ans and scrnion at 10-:i,
vespers anil i;cnci I.eUon kt 7 n. m. la at
The next house north on this 'ere gait
Dick's daddy lives and takes it Streight,
The next's a church, don't need an ad.
They pray for all, both good and bad.
Still north, we see, on good church
ground, ; '.
iletteer and ltussell can be found.
They're both hard fellows on a tussle,
And sell Machinery with a rustle.
The nigh horse of the team's Metteer,
But both drive tandem,aint that queer?
One door above and still on holy land,
We find the Doctor soft and bland,
His office corners on the stree t,
The Doctor's cornered on a seat
He deals out pills and potions cas
I uT!T!XAn j And reatIs th0 Hekald( Vjall the while.
h';;;! ycVCeynevery 'weu.n'siC;? ! Acros the street we find Frank Stadter
evt'"1"- . j To spell his name would make vou
"'TIl;iSTIAN Service in Congregation Church mnl,W
at It a. in. am) : :) p. m. I orner .f leut mt1,
and m!i streets cordial invitation extended to Fred Stadclmann runs the baker-v
T,riSO)PAL-rn.er Yine an:I Third streets. ! WJ,l'V he and Frarik lrrily.
Mii.iliu- ,.t-,-;.., I i v",m- .v- ,1.1 1.:..t, 1 II . r
-.v.. .-i.iiii, ai , ...ti wilt.- UU1U IIIJHI., tU It'ilU int." siirn.
.anasii.it!. .Smidav.sciioolat.-Jp.ni. ! m, , ., .. . ..
Snp't l'uh. liistrnet'n.
.. .County Coiimii-sioners.
You better go in, if yon want to know
Two brothers, next, of the same name!
Ttiey both are. Herold's, gret their
Who lives above we do not krlow, -Except
one dog-typo man, in this long
roV- . - '
A little Dutchman, short and quiet,
With (Jolden name, keeps next right
And then a mighty nimrod, Wiley
Who sells ice-cream, and this and that
A roly poley Dutchman next we view,
He makes cigars, and good ones too.
His nam's Julius Brom L. l'epperburg
ron Deutschland hat gakomt, you
Xext after Julius, close at hand,
A shoe firm jumps upon the stand ;
Their names we can't pronounce 'em
But all their book?, they fits first rate.
A boarding house now stops the gaze,
The steam of hash keeps it in haze.
Bight on the corner, plump and square,
HOW MAY 11 NK BECAME THE
HIGHEST GIRL IN CHESTER.
EIC'IIAni) 1. KIMBALL,
. Author of " St. Loger."
start, and who act up to it and never relations, and hU wife, was determined
vary. It is a comfort to be with them. ! it should go'to Iters.
Yes! nrartv a rtiC have I seen die: I
Many a man. many a woman, and no
end of children, boys and girls. It is
not often you find a person who isn't
afraid. Few grown up people are con
tent to quit, letting alone the poor
scared little folks. I have talked with
men half an hour before they died
well, I may say, up to the last minute.
They were pretty much all afraid. I
don't wonder! I am afraid to die my
self, bnt I am not afraid to be dead.
It is only the operation; and when you
come close to it a horror takes hold,
; takes hold hard. There was Colonel
j Thorne now a brave man, I should
; say one of the bravest men in the town
; of Chester, fought like a lion in the
war of 1812 -my wife and I took care
of him all his last sickness. I got three
dollars a night and my wife two dol
lars a day. That was good pay ought
to satisfy any reasonable man and wo
man. They didn't mind the money.
The squire said to me, "Take good care
They go in peace. They f?ogo in peace.
I have minded that.
4,You were saying something about
Ah, the children, poor innocent little
jcreatnres! They tire frightened easy ;
greatly frightened sometimes. But
when they get very sick they don't
seem to be afraid, like grown folks.
They are more quiet, more resigned I
like, don't fret so much. Said I to one i
Lives .TosPIih Srhlnffr Taivnll-o! .
A FrM.rd.msir.fr, ft0in,, l.P.!i.. I of him" they were own brothers, and
. wy, lilllM JL O. lilt J
He minds his biz and answer? v.ix,
Here Johnson, too, our Alderman,
lies sharp, so mind what your 're about;
He sells Pianos, organs, and such ; friend is sick.
h was sick at the squire's house
"Take good care of him," says the
squire; "sleep all day if you like; I
shall not stint you, when we come to
settle." That i3 the right talk when a
Absfrac is cr THEe.
rpiTE Nl'MEKICAL SYSTEM The 1) st in t:e
For descriptive cir"u'.:,i--. address.
ACKKS, 15LACKMAU M CO.,
S a. in. every week day.
street. ei. of ;fh, .
FLA M S.
:iiIAX N'e.1h side of Main
Kev. V.'. T. r.artle : Ser-
I iii-i-i e.eiv nanoain ai 11 a. in. ainti p.m.
. SauWath Seimol i;t !i-.hi a. m. Fraver meeting
J every V. cihiesday evening at H o"elo:!i.
j ATET!liIIST EriSCOFAI-Y.-est side of cth
street south of Main. Eev. C. McKelviey
I'a:!or. Services everv Sa'.h.iLh. hi In -:a ;l m
Time and 1:1 ;ev s:. -.1 hy ordering of me, I : ; V- 1'iaycr meeting every Thursday
h;.ve the lar.-.-st : :ind Lest c.lleclion of Hauls ' veni!ii:. .at in.-ct in.: every Monday eveniinr,
cr oti'ei ed for s.ilo in '.! V.' r. Cata:o-'e. s :l!M' ii'iaico iati-ly after c!.m- of Saht-atii moiii
free. Swe t F.ila'.o. ( al.I.aiie. Tomato, au.l oth- ' services. Sal.l.atil School at 2 :, M. J5.
I'lanis f..r sale in their w ..son. Lcese, saeruitcndant.
Addiess w. .1. HESSKIL Flatt-month. Ne!.
FOU A ll(OK NEEDED LY ALL
I COMAti den 21 September hat die Tents"he
I Lv. Loth. ;e:iieinds in ifnvra Schnlh ius vor
( niitta:;s uai 11 I'hr (iotlcodienst. I'i-Ium lianot
tindi. t ilerseloe von jett :m revclimn-ssi i ;Uie 'n
Tiure statt. Minister, Kev. L. flannawaid.
I ."..oatii school at 1 n. in.. J'ruf. d-Aileiii:m.l
VP Tn, TiiFTV77&i ? :' s";"'ri"t'-'"'e"t-
That the whole U.S. came there to dine
Across Sixth street we strike the bank,
And stop our pencil with a yank,
For those 'ere chaps, the last six weeks,
Have made our happiness come in
One day they open next they close
Like oysters on a spree, we s'pose.
The head boss here is J no. R. Clark,
With Tommy Evans first ass't cl(e)ark,
While Cushing does the heavy standing
And Wagh oft helps thern when
And sometimes play 3 on a harp about
Dan. Wheeler lives aeros tho walk,
A nice white housj that's just the
And Dan., hisself, is one of the boys,
About that same, we'll make no noise,
A dirty little dug-out on the corner of
Did once contain a long legged Fole,
The County Court House, next we find,
To name its inmates all, would break
Cal Parmcle too, comes in this muddle, Thcre.3 xsilly O-ilobbs we cannot pass,
I I li J 1 -V - I ,IM.,.,.l in O... 1.11. '
The hest Looks puMU'i.cd on tln lfoi.- an. I '
the Cow. Liheral terms. Money made rapidly
l.y ne;'s selling tlo-se hooks. ' .s.nid lor t iri u- i
l.:is. ' 1'i.ia Y.V & I l.TES, t
1'n.lilishers, i'lilholelplii;'. I'a. i
lie's no small toad in this bank puddle.
Xext on the road towards the east
We hit a store, none of the least
That grace tho walk on our main street
And Vallery's stock is hard to beat.
FINE ACT GALLERY.
' T o! O.V-ne.nhirmeettnES of Hatte Lodirc I The nic YU" lneU he liaS to Clelk
! .o. 7. I. O. . I- f el-v 'i I. :r-si!". v nv..ni ,,. ! T.flok A ! Si mill m ihl 1 in nai-r.v cliirl-
: rvl 1 1-.. i', ir .it .-. i..... . 1 T "
! diahy invited to isif.
I . . E V.. CCNXINGIJAM, N. G.
!J. D. F." ri.A-JTSM'M TTt r.NCAVPMEXTXn.
fro.,, eld P.. t.n,-s. ,.i,in or .;of.v,:. either I:. ...k Vn-JlrX' '
cf .'j.era t :.id M;iio Mroets. Transient I'atii
lis i.,-.iia::y invited to vUif.
ji. j, sir.ru-iit, c. r.
J Trhoi irranhs. Amhrotvpe n'i-1 copies I.
niurriTinl. All i:-k u -.'.t: v cm cateil and , ar-
rHiited to "ive sat'K.iet 10,!.
v. '. t.i-. r.r.p. Anisf.
ni-LT M.iin St., r!att--;iHi,t!i
NEW DRUG STORE.
vrKKPiM.i vatk:s, nf.i;.
T 11. N i:vm :t, Kctlh
Ar v '1 I'l ATrsr.ir.i rii I.orx;r. N'o. fi. A.
I t". i- A. M. Jf e.jnlar niect inu:s n! their JLdi
1 on tae ttr-sf ntid tlii:d Mon.i.iv evemn-s' of each
, :i!"i!th. Transient hietinen fnvrfed t.i visit
I II. K. LIV1NCSTON, AV. M.
. 11 Ai.i.i.v. ami, roe.
w x Xj lv x LJ X, 1 lartneetaissnt Maeoy Hall, tii-sf and third
.1. a. is::, w. m.
I V, See.
YBIUSRA CILVITEK No I!. A. ?f. Tlc-
niar Convocations s. c;i::d and ioiinh Tncs-
day evenings of e.wii month at 7 '-4 o'clock i. in.
' u v c ,:- il- EIVINtiSTON, 11. V.
II. N K" MAN. See.
'rid. i vs
w.ai.ki: in inr:s. mi:i:cinks. taint.--, i j. j.L i.r.r?r.
o:.v.. a ?;v ;sh. ii..:r' .x.i.
STATION Ei V. NOTlONSj
ClCAeS. 1 ;::acco.
AN l til.AS-;.
I. a'.cr in
eaoTiiiNo, Ft'itNisiiiNr: ;oois. hats,
caps, invii's. sm ;:s. tki n ks,
VALISKS. CAKl'KT 1!A;S.
&e., &e., &e., &e.
One of the ohlest ami mo -t lieliu!: Ifnuses
In l iattsir.outh. Main street, between l onrtii
j?-i:ememi!EU tiik tlaci:.
T O. C. T.-ot.iVE r.KANCII. No. 2. ir. ir
I " I'';'V' H- w- r- : ! 1- Martindale. W.
i . " s''yock. I.o.l.re Depntv. meets at
j Claris vrlaii!li.er"s Hall verv Tuesday eve-iihi-.
i iai-i:in Tempiars re-.j)ectln;!y invited.
I JM r:NVK!!KI - ihe Turner Societ y ineet at
I i liners' il.dl i;. ( ;ai liinan's I'.loe'k. on the
j lii-stan. i third Wi dnesilavs of each month,
i A. Von Scinvaec nhcrir," President : ;'eorire
Ivarcher. e-e President : il. Newman, Treas
urer: Y . I'.reed. lleeordiii'r Seetvtarv : Fanl
j Ilrai.lsch i orresj.omlidn Secretary ; "William
. Ilassler. 1 srst Tin n V. art ; John Lous. Second
turn Mart ; Oswald liuthtnaii. A.'ardcn.
LIERC II A NT TAILOR
. Is lu receipt f tho finest and
BEST A SSOiTJfENT
:v ssi m rn clothe. vrsTiMis. scotch j
(;in:s, ikisii fi:ii:si:s, e.
In fwt. the l.ii-est and best assi'rtinrnt of
I loins ever l rmi:..t t o l is r'lv. wt.icii I a:u
Puri33ima et Oplima.
is nnr'var.el Medirin,' is warranted not to
To show their goods when times are
1 ou buy or not they don't look Black.
The next man on our business roll
Is lVter Merges, bless his sole,
His uppers too, and all his pins,
We bless the man, but not his sins;
He makes good boots and sells good
And pays his atfs. without the blues,
Vie wish friend Merges awl good luck,
And hope at Last, he'll not get stuck.
There's Dr. Chapman, side by side
With Merges stems the business tide.
A druggist he, a Doctor too,
He'll patch you up so you'll go through
Or sell you putty, powder," paint, and
all the things
That inake our angels (?) but the
Mings. . .
Up the next stairs a lot of lawvers
Who get as far as they can from well
The Watchman's up a story higher,
But that won't keep him out the fire.
Here comes Carruth, Tost Office Block,
He sells you breastpins, watches or a
His show case" full, hh; busint-ss brisk;
He pays the printer, takes the risk,
It helps his trade, he's found it sure,
Fates help Carry th to sell lots more.
j It's like a" hive of bees in here,
Cnp: Marshall keeps tho P. 0. in the
mills ever . ro.i.v. ..I lo w is r'lv. wt.ie.i l sun j contain a s telle nartU-ie of Men l.rv r in : I)rf.,. i.;. .; , . ,
preo .re.l to make in, in th- Lat. M styles. Call ' jlirious n.ineia! snhsAnce l,ut il, or ,n" j iC-lulC M llldow, as he handles mails,
!,i..t:Vuiuu:,M l1'. ! itkely YEGAT.vi'.Ln. The world of Tlattsmouth daily sails.
r r tiff . t . 1 "n j cars n nas iirevei its M-ont valno
lilrs- A, D. Vhiicomb, iTv lUarr.L10 'i1' .iKi-:v.y
7 I I l!OUSar,...s (Il t up coih! JVSvl ri-c-lt. in .. .r!j.,f
I the eouiitiy voach o-r its r. on.ierlr.l and peeiili.-.r
s- lav- I They say lie's'Marshall's better h;
nilEXZ AND CLOAK' XAKER.
lS.i:n three doors west of Lrooks ll'u.s.
CUTTING AND FITTING JfADL
J ?7 Tattern-; of hJI Vin.ls e..;is;.--;:t;v on hand
Hank Streight has quarters in here, too,
rn.:,..T. a- i i... i
l.iiWidii.p ! M "'", it juuiis iih.e, unless vou Knew
!'". inn;u mi Oloo.l. SMlliniaiinii tin
torpid over an. i bowels, add iamartiiiir jiewlir.
He sell. a pile of goods and knows the
nun vi-roi- to t oe whole .system. Simmons
. i- o .H Aiiimjt iu;iii to nave no eoua.
, it contains fo-ir medical leinc;is n-vrr v.idt
, j iM in tnesm,,.. hapjsy j.ropo: t'on in iiny other
' : lr.'j'i.ri-itoi..vi.; HgMith fathartie.a wo?der-
; fel ioi-ic. an n;,-exi ept ionabl Alteraiive and a
t ( .t , .i i.iirvtur i
He pays the printer like a brick.
The next beiow is Ladies Hall
J. W. SHANNON'S
I MKmaie me i.iver ;r.i.: ;:revr nt
j chills And feyek
FEED, SALE, d- LIVERY STABLE. Prepare 4 only by J. H. ZEILIX & CO.
Main slrect. FlafsuriT'th, Neb.
1 : . r j-. -
l , . . , , , xi.ik:.i.o, iiiurii.l, us.
Senr! f..r a f irnlar I ami :s-"i a n t. srre..t
T am prepared to arvomnio.lale the nubile
Nr. I Hear
I nev .!. l.y man l.x I'hiladelpJiiu Fa.
i toisiieny tj n..i
u n. Ejuuery,
janl-v.ly Flatmonth, Xeb.
On s!.ort n i.i' c and r.':;-ietab!. terms. A
ll.uk vi.l! nni i. Cue .s;. aiein.iU liiiilin, I , not
and nil a.-ts of tlie;i w lien desired
'.'.tytiA fn-Ji mills delivered daily at every
'".ily's home In FI.i! t -nioni ii. If they v.tn U, l.y
1. I Boaiiinoistci! 1),7, ir-'
ll 11 1 ll.tlll-U l4 flf t I... .....I.' .
-lieu S!''Iial Nia-efss lias attended l:sus.. t... I llC Aladil 111ft Wl'Otp tliom nnfliia fill
j H now regarded as the t
I c;j:eat UNFAiLix;; specific. Elster, the Tailor, drops in here,
i Z!tt.r Vtiu A Crst te man and drinks no beer,
lSe?:ke!f 's,,ur t! But that is more than can be said
Of all the men that cat his bread.
Up stairs Mrs. Whiteomb makes it
And cuts out garments most divine.
One door on we faintly knock,
It's opened by a farniture man T. W:
A cradle, coffins, bedroom set.
Which e'er you ask for, sure he'll get.
The big Hotel we next must pass,
X'ot much, we're going in for hash.
The "Brooks House sets a hearty table,
And Charley says, "eat all you're able."
Cap. Murphy built the thing some
And it was opened with a mighty blow.
The last man on this block is Billy
Hell n-j'erget in if tke gates' straight
and the v;ry U narrow.
Buying Your Greenhouse
Pi cn ic Ga rdens.
And Dan McKinnon, pride o' Cass,
J udge Ellisons' sometimes found round
And Moore, called "Cal," with curly
Two Butchers live, no stay, across the
But they won't buy our pony, "Sally."
Above the Butchers, in a parlor,
A. chap takes pictures for a dollar.
Herman Xewman, short and sweet,
Is the next man living cn the street;
He sell sheap clothes and counts out
And swaps his traps for Greenback
He likes his Porter, takes his beer,
And still he's a Councilman, ain't that
Bight in this store stays Charley Black,
Who has no friends (?) so hit him a
Frank White keeps next, a lot of duds,
He trades 'em oft and calls 'em goods.
He buys and sells and chores around,
And iiiove3 old "housen" on the ground.
A hardware man by name of Merka,
Great Moses, how this pencil jerks.
Across the street again M e jump,
And strike on Aroison with alhump;
He's sick at Koine, don't live there now,
We'll march in Dovey's for a row.
He came from England, with a smile,
And lived in Memphis quitri awhile.
He knew a man that M-orked for An-
And left the south before the rebels
He spins good yarn3 with mighty unc
tion, And aT. in all 'a a man of function.
He keeps a store not be sneezed about;
And many 's the dollars.he has squeezed
When Dovey dies, make up your niind
The best joker in these parts slipped
Two doctors next in order found:
One doetors teeth, tho other round.
Their office sure's a famous sight,
And though one's Black, their hearts
A Mrs. Curtiss lives below,
And Mike McGuire ends the row.
The Herald office once was on the
But now its moved Mike savs dura
Oh! there's llobine has just moved
He'll shave your face or cut your crown.
He'll do it nice with a sharp tool,
For Charles' a barber of the old school.
Xext week we'll take cjiother walk,
And on South side they'll toe the
We've waked up now, and want a rest.
And readers, don't you think itl'cSt?
"What about the colonel ?"
Oh, the colonel! He had a long pull
of it; fought oif stoutly; -was deter
mined be wouldn't die. I saw it was
no use; he didn't see it; be Mould n't
see it. One morning, just at daylight,
he beckoned me to him.
"Amos" says he, in a hoarse whisper,
"I've got to go."
"I guess not this time, colonel," says
I. "Keep up good courage."
"I've got to go," he whispered again.
Then I saw the horror M as on him.
He Milted right down after that.
Well, I won't go ir.to particulars; he
died that very night.
"Bnt pious people?"
Pious! What do you call pious?
They are few. The Lord says they are
ftw. I took care of Deacon Lewis
typhus fever. We all calculated he
would pull through. Doctor thought
so. In fact, he did pull through, but
took a relapse. Before that he kept
saying how resigned he Avas to God's
will; he told the minister so everyday,
and the minister Avould pray with him,
and all the folks talked Avhat a Christ-1
ian Deacon Lewis wa'. knew the
doacon Avasn't calculating o die.
j could ti ll. When the relapse took j
him He had been talking the day be
fore about getting liis clothes on, and
had sat up a good deal too long; I told
him so; but visitois came to see him,
and he did not mind what the doctor
said, nor what I said neither Where
avss I ?
''About the relapse ?"
Yes; it took him a little after mid
night. The deacon called me. You
see he Avas so much better he did not
need quite so close Avatching. I Avas
sitting in a chair, in a light doze,
by tlie bed. I sprang up quick.
"Do you Avant anything?" says I.
"Amos," says he, "I don't feel Avell."
His A'oice trembled, and I thought
peahaps he had been dreaming or some
thing. "I guess you are a little nervous,"
says I; "oA'erdone a little. You iiaA'e
slept pretty Avell, haA-en't you?"
"Am op," says the deacon, "send for
"Why Deacon LeM'is "
"Send right away. Wake up Reuben,
and tell him to make haste."
I started Reuben, and called up Mrs.
LeAvis, Avho slept in the next room, and
she called the girls. Xobody kneAv ex
actly Avhat it was all for, only the dea
con kept saying, "I don't feel avcII." I
couldn't do anything. The Avonien got
round the bed and began crying, and
after awhile in caino the doctor. He
was taken aback and no mistake. He
just set eyes on the sick man and said,
"Too many folks in the room." Y.'hen j
they Avent Out, ho bent over and ex
amined him a minute. Says he:
"Deacon Lewis, you are a c:Um-
minded. Christian man. If there is
anything particular requires attending tleJ down stea,, and id attcntion to
sweet, pretty dear, about ten years old,
Avho Avas very restless just before she
"Don't be afraid, you'll be better
That's tho way Ave aiways talk, you
"Oli!" said she; "I nnt not afraid. I
am going Avhere ma is."
Xow, that is what I call faith. 1 tell
you, the children have the advantage.
The Lord says so.
In course, I have not seen women as
i my wife has, but I am almost alwavs
called in when there is a change. As
a general rule they are believers. They
b ve to believe, and a man doesn't.
That is about it. They ay ill listen qui
etly to Avhat the minister says, and a
man is restless and asks questions.
There is vo denying it, they are a bet
ter lot than Ave are. I have always
"Don't yoa meet Avith persons Avho
are not Christians Avho exhibit no fear
on their deathbed?"
Yes but it isn't often. Once in a
Avhile there Avill be a bold, cantanker
ous fellow, Avho sticks it out to the
last, cursing and sAvearing till the
breath leaves his body. Then there is
your philosophy, man, Avho, perhaps,
will keep calm and quiet till he drops
off. .Old Doctor Marks M as that kind.
Folks called him an infidel. I suppose
he Avas, but he Avas a kind, feeling man,
and a good doctor, and very patient in
all his sickness. It M as a pleasure to
take care of him.' He Avas so good and
meek towards the last, I thought he
was getting a hope. One night, Avhen
everything was still, everybody in the
house a-bed, and the doctor M idc awake
lying easy and comfortable, I said
something of the sort to hitn.
"Amos," says he, very gently, "if it
does you any good to believe in this
Avay, I advise you to believe all you
can. It is of no use lo mo Avhatever."
"Doctor," says I, for I.could not help
coming right out "doctor, don't you
"I believe this, my peor felloM-," says
he, "that Avhen I die it Avill be like
snuffing out a candle. The orrraniza-
tion destroyed" those Avere his Avoids
"all results of organization are at an.
"Do you mean," says I, "that is the
end of ks?"
He nodded. My hair rose right up.
I had to catch my.breath.
"Why, Doctor Marks!" says I.
"Amos," says he, ".your Bible tells
you so. The Bible tells 30U a man
dies just as a beast dies."
"But the Lord does not say so, Doc
tor Marks. A Avicked man said so, and
no Avonder, for he had been making a
beast of himself Avith his Avives and
his concubines. Xo wonder he thought
he Avould die like a beast.'
"Xever mind, Amos," says the doc
tor. "I am sleepj'."
lie lived a -Aveek longer and died
calm. He seemed to be a thinking
hard. Who knows Avhat he might
have been thinking of?
"You said something about cantank
Yes: I had old Llnathau Sage in my
mind. "Old El." thev used to call hiin.
and some of the Avickedboys would put
an II before the E. Don't you know,
as Ave carne along, you asked me whos3
place that was set back from the road,
Avhere a sweet, pretty girl passed
through the gate, and I told you she
Avas the mistress of the Avhole concern,
with ever so much bank-stock and five
I will tell you a story ;fbout that.
This Llnathau .Sage Avas the hardest
old customer in the country the rich
est man, too. He had been a Aviid boy,
ran away from his father two or three
times. When the old man died he set-
At last Lawyer Jones ' settled this
plan bet ween them. Ho got thorn both
to make a Will, each one leaving eve
rything to the other.
"Xtnr,'! f?ays the law yer, '-try attdj.e
peaeeable, and live as long as you can;
and the one who lives the longest takes
"Agreed," says Elnathan.
"AgreeM," say h's Vife.
You see Elnathan had an nlct, as his
Avife was so much older, he M ould out
live her sure; and his Avife, knoAving
Elnathan Avas subject to bad spells,
while she was as tough as a knot,
wasn't a bit afraid.
It ran on so ten or a dozen years, till
Avell, it is just three years ago this
Fall they were both taken down M idi
the feA-er. It Avas very bad that season
kind of rpottel fever, the doctors
called it; very cold .Summer, frost
every month, and warms rains and hot
sun in September, I guess you remem
Elnathan lay in one room, and his
wife in another. I and my Avife took
care of them. Everybody in town
knew about the Will, and as it was
pretty muck decided that neither of
them could get avcII, folks were talk
ing and laughli'g and guessing Miiich
Avould last the longest, for nobody
oared Avhcther they lived or died.
Elnathan was a dreadful Avicked old
creature. He could curse and swear
M orse than any man I ever heard. His
wife AAas a church-member, but her
scolding, I have heard folks say was
Avor.se than Elnathan's swearing. She
had the minister called in as soon as
she took sick. He came every day to
pray Avith her. When he came the old
man would make me shut the door, so
he couldn't hear, and he Avould go on
awful till the minister Avas gone.
One day, as he Avas going out of the
front door, Elnathan says to me:
"Tell Mr. Bliss I Avant to see him."
I at as half scared to death. for he bad
been cursing worse than usual.
"Tell Mr. Bliss I want to sea him,"
says he again.
I ran after the minister and did the
He came right back and Avent in the
room. Says he :
"Mr. Sage, I am glad to find you
want to set your mini cn serious
"Thai's a fact, pardon," ' says the eld
"Do you feel prepared for the great
journey?" said the. minister.
"Parson," says the other, "before we
speak of preparation, I avouM like to
hear Avhere the journey leads to. I
M ill make you a square offer. I Avill
give you half my farm if you will tell
we Avhere I am going to."
" 'Tain't yours to give, El," screamed
a voice from the other room'' 'Tain't
yours to give."
The old man didn't heed the inter
ruption, but kept looking the minister
in the face.
He answered solemnly:
"Mr. Sage, Avhat you ask is known
only to God."
"Then why do you come
sneaking around pretending to be Aviser
than your neighbors, you ?"
1 for Hants when von can r I.
"I for lej, OH.Ilev ii..!,rr I,
ioiiii, 1. ,11s friends and patrans 1 would
sav thut l have ,l,e ,.,r !ti:,i
ph.n'.s ev r o;;ei.-,l for
lid v;:ve : ii le:w;n;.le
.s;oe in tin; Me t, and
l.C M,r.' !,!.d M ! r ,.-
T T" -1 3 IT
Xow rioKcripiivo Catalogue.
j To JohnsonV Drugstore next wc come,
Sells medicine, books and chewing
The Oxford 1'reas says that tho fol
lowing epitaph tvill some day adorn a
tombstone in a West Chester cem
tery: "Here liei old thirty-five per cent.
The more he made the more he len t ;
The more lie got, the more he erat-cd':
The more he made, the more he shaved ;
Great God ! can sneh a soul be saved?"
to, you should not delay it
"What do you mean,doctor: what d?
you mean ? You doii't mean I nm go
ing to die. Tell me you don't mean it "
Y"ou see, the sloctor kind of hesitated,
and the deacon kept pushing him, until
at last the doctor said:
"I must not deceive you."
"Where is Mr. Bliss somebody go
for Mr. Bliss," screamed the deacon.
He AVas the minister, and lived next
door. We got him there in a few min
utes. There Avas such a time never
M ant to see another such never. The
deacon got hold of the minister's hand,
and says he:
"Pray for me, pray quick, pray Avith
all your might! Wrestle with the
Lord! I want lo get well; I want to
do good ! Doctor, don't let nie die!"
Ho Avas a dead nhiu ten minutes
The minister Avas out of the foom
before the old man could finish the sen
tence. Then he chuckled, and says he:
"I think I have done for him,"
That night ho was- Aery bad, and
raved awful. I could not stand it.
"Mr. Sage, I guess you Avant to out
live Mrs. Sage, don't you ?"
"What's that to you?" says he.
"If you calculate on outliving her,'
says I, "you had better quit swearing
and exciting yourself."
"Ames," says he, with an oath, "you
are right. It's a good dodge; You be
sure to tell your Avife I have quit, and
she will tell the old woiiun, who will
Vnow by that certain I can't live twenty-four
hours, and then she ir.'ll die
It is a strange tiling to tell, but he
did stop, and when his wife heard of it,
"El must be near his end."
Her mind Avandered after that, and
in thirty-six hours she died, pretty
much as the old fellow said. The very
minute the breath was out c'f her
body, the old man called me close to
"I call oil to witness," said he, ' li
my free a l and deed. Xow, Anm.-,
5ou feel in my pockets somewhere and
g-'t the Icy to i.. y desk ami open il."
1 did so.
"i'lilot k the left-hau l small drawet,
tare tt cut and brimr it to me."
I did that.
"I have called you (hive together,"
says the old man, "because I would not
trut c ither of you separately as far a
I could, swing a bull by the tail. I
don't believe you m ill ever agree well
enough, cc'nsfdering Aii-osand his wife
arc looking on, to svvin lie extensive.
Lavvycr, what's that :; per?" , .. '
"It appears to be a ma! 1 !ml ' heen-e,"
f.atd Lawyer Jones.
"And what's thai?" siystheold man,
handing him another. "Bead H out."
"It is a certificate of marriage be
tween Elnathan Sage ; n 1 Polly Free
land." , , .
"Just vo. I married th girl
couldn't get along without. Got away:
her certificate; told her it was a sham;
gaVo bi.i:il, 'fjujile of hundred dollars,
and set her '!. W e were mm 1 ied jn
another Slate, and she thought her
ein.! was - no matter what. She
didn't live long. The child grew up
and married Asa I'inkt if on, and had a
daughter (bey named Mary, after, her
gianuinothi t jou knoww she is..
When her parents died, the Widow
Lamb adopted her. The giil lias
grown to lie so fresh and handsome,
folks call her May Fink, jnstead of
Mary Pinkerto'i; an 1 a May pink fcho
is, and these papers Avid mal'o per the
richest person in the cv'ilnty; and sin
ks my 1-iwful granddaughter, by
(Jive me another h,iif-spoonful of
braf.H'. I have had a hard tusslo
with the old woman all my life. Late
ly it has been nip and titeki bid, I ,w;s
too much for her not it great .sigh', t
spare though. That is all I want to
say. Just leave me alone now."
The old man lasted till about four
hi the irjoniin. and died Avith an-oath.
cn his lips. It was a terrible business,
and I never quite got over it.
"And May Pink?"
Ah! she is a lovely creature! You
must try to get another look at her
just nineteen. She. has the Mholo
property; took the 'Widow Lamb homo
Avith her to the big house; gave ni'3
and my Avife fifly dollar:? a pieeo ex
tra, SKe is a lovely creature, indeed!
Folks say she is going to marry Frank
Staples; he is the. most promising
young man in all this northern coun
try. It will be a splendid team If they
do get married. Won't you sit longf r '!
Well, don't forget next time you como
to Chester to give me a call that is,
unles I have moved:
"UEOKfjE ELIOT" AM) UEK NOVELS.
a very nice girl. Sue Avas poor, but j him he Mas nef.rJy g;ne himself,
Elnathan owned a good farm, f remand j Says he:
clear. I was a boy then, and remem
ber all about it. After a Avhile he ;
stopped keeping company Avith her.
Then came a scandal you know what
"Amos, tell a our wife to come tome,
and go yourSi-Tf :nd fetch the doctor,
Lawyer Jones and the . paison all
three. Don't bring any scp'niv.te, ln't
all together, if it takes the whole day;
rind tdl Lawyer Jones to bring my
Will with him."
I did jut what tie told me, and as it
I mean? The girl got all the blame,
poor thing! and Elnathan Aralked
about, heal up, just as If nothing had
had happened. Next year he married
squire i mneo.s daughter.' The snuiro i was dinner time I bad the. H.roe Ho n-
Avas the richest man in the place, and ! in less than an hour. The minister
she ph only child, homely as a hedge- j was loth to go, but Ihe ethers persuaded
bog. and five years older than Elna- him. When they were all in the room,
than some said seven years. When ; the old man got them close around the
K7-juiii- i iuoev.1 uieu, 11 m-.iue Ldiiatnau
a very rich man'. He and his wife
Ave re dreadful avaricious, and the only
thing they agreed in M as in saving and
piling tip money. They quarreled like
cats and dogs all tho time. The old
bed. Says he:
"Doctor, I have some Ij'!s'nes t at
tend to. I am very wenk. Let A mo-
give mo half a tablespoon f i-1 of brandy
with a little water."
The doctor nodded, pn'd I gae it t; j -s ft '-'jn; he 1 th
s a sior.
A Vtitty Caaiplimoiit.
Wiliv a COmn 111. Pl.t. w n,r.Mf Tint T ..s . i
niade rs that of Sidney Smith's ! Z ' -ou & i f . eycry day in the yea,
friends; Mrs. TIghc and Mrs. Cuffe:- ! one thing, and beinresl d in a 41 ly !
'Ah, Iber y.u .,r?!-t!i, c-:T that 'war m athr TV w I quarreled about where
cvexy on. would be gUd io xca,. r-.n;i j Euc I il!i .-itv'thw v r, V " ' tP-Py should go. Graeiou,! how
tho tie thai no one ,v,,aM I,e." ' ,:e 1 it U tdl ri-; Sm, 1 than J'X '
"Doet'lr, is n y vifo dead ?',' i,a.i Fi
at rer. i
T. . . won. an -was more than a match for
Jiut as to rea.lv pious people. You.j i'i.,ti, ,,, .... " . , . , t ,
LInathan, and coald drive him out of
- .,UI, lilCJ, 'iv.CAJiir ih,-.iniK(.wl,ar,0vcrcl,.l;iv..l o , 1 1. .. t ! ., t 4 1
- - , . a-.v i v. . k'Ul. V, llU'A i. 1 1 t Ci j IX.ltlillll.
"She is," .nr'swcreil the doctor.
"Yes;" . ,
"ILue yo.t brought my Will?"
!- !. h," -ill ih- 1 c.vvor.
From New York Coircsjoinh riee. of tin; Chica
This subject reminds Lie cf v. pri
vate letter recently received from Lon
don respecting "George Eliot," whose
maiden name av;is Maria Evans, and
Mho is now the wife of George Henry
Lewes. She is regarded over there .
she 1? here, as the first of living Ei g
lish novelists. Though plain, she is
not positively homely, as is generally
represented, and her fae, Avhen anima
ted by conversation, is said to bo hand
some. Her figure is good, her bearing
graceful, and her manners elegant.
Very shy by nature, and rendered iro'-'i
s-j by the peculiar circumstances of her
marriage, sho averse to meeting
strangers, and 1, utwiiLi'y vry reserved
and silent in company, tnic-:s W M
composed of her intimates. Her friends
almost worship her; and those who
have met her on familiar terms invari
ably speak of her as charming. When,
freed from restraint, whert the Jc is,
melted between her and lu-r visitors,
s!ie talks with Avonderful ease and elo
quence. Unlike many gifted persons,
,':hc does not monopolize the conversa
tion, but draws others out by her sen
sible sympathy with and interest in.
them. X'ot a few cf her admirers
think that her speech is oven superior
to her written thought, and say that
no one can fully appreciate "Georgo
Eliot" until be has heard her talk. ...
On her m;ini.scr.pt rhn toU tremen
dously, working on an average six
Lours a day, Mid rarely accomplishing
m that time more than ..".mo v -too
words. Her lalra ate :, cxhatt.-di vn
that she dewier?, ad the remainder of
the tin: o (, j cert alivn and rest. Site ,
has i teu urged to abandon literary la
bors for the benefit of her health but.
she ;s unwilling to do so, declaring sho
t'oVd not live Avithoui . it ing; that
v, rilitig, more than aught else, consti
tutes her truest life. She is exceeding
ly ambitions; and, conscious that sho
ha.; a va.-t reputation to sustain, she is
constant!' striving to .surp:e?s Per pre-
vious eiTot . Eri-'ni iit as :-,)u' is ;ts a
l'ove'ist, 1'er d- aiest desire is to be a
great p" A. Poetry, i ai. cd, s!ie consid
ers ?ii.r f-.rte. iind h.- at'iiointtiK nt
t t!ie M-eeption of the "Sp mi.-'i Gyp-
i y," n whit b ;l-e- htil .!frefl to le.st
bt r fan'r, " u -l tlie d.,;M .e.-t and bit
terest Und. Sb.? i-egh'-i her st'.-i K-.s as
altogether inMi her pordty, and.
Lh: public can hold
a different pif'ou. Tlie extraoidinaiy,
succe. of "AJi'l'lh-mnn h" delight?" her.
f'.T she almits that it is hv bet ' prose,
y.'-ork, and it is l.ne t!:at f !'e judgment,
of an author ujv.u his or her labor ic
thoJ'OPi'Mv .'r.I'.r- ed by the reader.
"1 u don't do tlut ' T'n," as the pi-,;
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