Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (June 14, 1877)
r; ri isiii:i i;vi-:hv im,:.s!UY
p i m r. 1 t -iv. ' 2 w.
i 1 i
1 id., 3m i lis. 1 yi
1 sqr...;t M-.u.r$2 no'
j Mini., i 1W i0; a 75i
?2 50 f s" :li
4 7." ' f ... 1 3 lV Si i'
12 (K.!0 2lW .y.t"
is n me m ; c
a m in ooi no '.a' io.i -
-i Vn.o .Si., One liiook Muitli of Mcin,
Corner ol' Fiftii Struct.
i .1 su's .1 J (."' 2 7"j 4 (i
in cot . ) 5 Mil 8 MI JtMr
'., ol . . : (Hi' 12 lf SA
i coi . . . - is no; loo' 2 :
JNO. A. MACMURPHY, Editor.)
(TERMS: $2.00 a Year.
5"Ail Adveitlsin, Mils die vtaneily.
r"Transle!i: ai'-cillivam'ius mus', Ic )'.;".
tut in advance.
Termi, in Advance:
l!C ,'', oiM e:ir.
One i'o"', six Months
ue eo , three u.oiuU
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, JUXE 14, 1877.
. . .:
Kxtra pi s of Ihe HrK ki.v fni ulc In .1. 3
Young. Fostorllcp new 1tot. and O. F.'Joa"
soy, corner of Main and Filth Street.
JNational Hank: WFuttw!:
' illelioro, Mhss
fi. at is m: lit. -i:rK vska,
I PROFESSIONAL CARDS
r r'1.7". ent i
ic Co.. Jim- i
in. ! -
KUVAi. XT ;. It ail si vies with
IS. SI. U'IMMIAK.
VTTOl'NF.Y ii ii J Counselor at T-iw. l-:il
tare ! iltJj t and sold. Taxes paid : :ittd spe-
:i T r -in ton (iivcn In collections. Ollu'c iimt
'II I K-.-oi: lo
Ki-im. c... N. v.
TOOII.i:. IIAVVI A CLAiSIIL,
! Z 0..;.m i.-t, " i ptT,l. J. IT.-HitWl Xaau ! 1r- Chanuan-nustori.. Platismourh. Wyi
HAH 11 CIIAIMIAX.
ATTOFNKY AT LAW am) Solicitor in Chan-
u.uco la k itzgorald s i.Ioeii, Flattsinouui,
Jon.v FiT;-ta xd.
t. ;. ijovuv
A. . Mi '.a i on LIN
J ju (rr.uuiiuu. .
. Vi'-e Prirshlfiit.
.-..sitlnit ( ;eI:ii.T.
ilDtUlifliit LUlltl wiiii hox ranrii!"".
.lAS.BJtliW.N .V S-I.V. l.ili & V.i Wl)(rI St. I'llti. I'll.
Ml i.:u'kat;f o.iiuie Knvf!iiics, j.k. comic
ciii-i-, i:u-k -n.H cur.U. L'l p. Iook of
Knu : all for nm. aiirl stamp. Novelty
t'.'i., SI Nli!ii i'H'. il 'is
j a u Lullikl. IvSixtaili tackier, j m 3 HiS.Ojily l.rji-a;iital
.... , , . I J? ti B flf S rt-qiiiri'd to ti (arv.i-
I n.H Ht.HA t. now r.i!-n W: !. i-:inc- a' Jlu ir : fJ'tkC H il B rii Iter for f ." R K TWAIN'S
muui. nirinr Man nisi! mxiu street", aud j a Srf' i4. a. NEWSCRAP oo. )i;.lv
:s 'rerii'i'-u i.j irjiiu-i n rt".i .r.;l , iiin.iuiiiitnp r 1 1 T n O f
Gcl i. Gevsrnmcnt an i Local
IMKUJ. r., .m-u nil'!
y.OVQUT AXT r..Ol.l.
I't-Jiotiix Hrt-ctC-tJ Hull Ilittt'bt Alliil'-
t l on Tifif L'ci tiji rates.
.VvailAb!' In anv pait ot fl:e Fiiitcl :.i!i-s aud
111 a!i the iVini'ii' tl Ti'.i'iij aiiU Ciik's
ot V' i ;!-.;.-.
auk.vts von run
Iii man Lti;e and Allan Line
I 1 1- m
all i!i'.y euriiHK 1i'; lifter, 1 pk. comic-f'Ji-arits.
I p-.i-A iM jijilii i.-.i:oti cards;
Ala'l fur U ets. ;nd nIuum). Fun Card Co..
IN FHIOID15. Freotoany
MONTGOMflY Vi'AO i CO.,
V? J7 A tf "vtA IS AfrT AV'L::. ii i-a-:.
" I K!. Li f i -
v. it;: a cold is always iAN.;r.::oi s.
VV ELLs' CAR. B0 LIC TABLETS,
a 'ir.Meini.i'y f..r CUTffS. 11 il:.sc;i!(s
WIIKKI.f.Jt A BKSSKTT,
. liKAI. KSTATK and Tax I'ayins A-.'enrs. No-l.-'.rics
I'ulili;-, Fire and Lilii Insurance Agents,
I'lalLsnioiilli. Nt lnask;i.
It Jf MVIVUSTOX.
FIIYSICIAN .t Sln:Kx. tenders his pro
fessional sei viees to iliw citizens of Cass county.
Fesidi-ne.' sout liirast corner Sixtii and Oak sts. ;
Office on I:iiii street, two doors v.est of SixtU,
Fiat tsmoiuii. . eljraska.
ATTOTTvrrr AT I,.VW and Foal Fstafe
k'-r. Special aftenl ion t;ivi-n to Coiled ions
and all incurs alleetini tlie title to real estate.
Ofuc-e wi id iioor, over Fost oiiiee, I'lalt.siiioutli,
Nc!'fa.--l;a. 4(i) 1.
JOi;.' V IIAIM M
JF STICK OF THE FKACF. alio eollecfcir of
debts, collections made from one dollar to one
thoiis-uid ilo'lars. Moiiuaes. Ieeis. and oili
er iiisti iinii'iif s ilnwi;. and all comity business
usiiallv transacted beior.- a Justice of the Peace,
i'.esr of reicrciM-c Riven if rci''.ireii.
O'licf on .Main street. West of Court Ileuse.
40-yl JOHN V. ilAINliS.
t'cr.ciiAii: xickets rOAi i
T K r o u k fi to I'lattMHOHtli.
1 irce'u1'" t0 l"',r,s 'U j of ti.e THROAT. LLWOS. ClizSIAXD XL'-
; COf S 7 K.II ?.'. 1 Ail.
I'l'T CP ONLY I.V ISM': FOXES.
j soli ijy all I)i:f;gist.s.
I C. N. CKITTEXTOX. 7 SixtliAvc-nne. N. y.
jThe "Black Hilta
I Fy II. N. M A'lfinE, u-lio bns yent 12 vcjm-s in
I Oiie reiriofi. Ijiiest accounts of c Jol.l ;uil fiiver
I i .r.'.y fleets. Aui-ii-t;t!!-al and Cirazinc resources.
tlim ile. littnTii.i;. FisiiitiK. Indians, and s.-i-I
lifis" A.-ivcumres v.tr'.i J'l.-m. Miain- and V iid
j Viixtern Life. t:ie Wat el fat's. Foiling i,i'vm-i.
I iioImV S. i i v. immense dorpes. oic. W ith "T
j fine ilH.jtirinus, ;.id oi.e i'u'm. i'rice only
K-fts. Si! i bv Al.L F.W-fK .i.Et. or sent
pi sMu'id for I iv. 1-v IlilWCLLY, I.OYi
j Jfc t'.. piib;.. Cbi":''. 1 1 -
j TJ f ?.fi P;.V. :ccii.dnt:i!ic i-n-.N. 1 ui!; I,d,;f.
I P j j'.iit::i:i::i. I :v. K i-cv: :. sort, f.r oidy
i 1 UIl i.i et , ;;;;d.,!.iin;i. Kiwi I ;.: d Co.. Ml MIc
I t .to. M:i -
i rry'j! y'i Tip TofT "i .T'-i-:.' ; i r:7i.
i S 1 &Jfi"-i an-l i-t si' lii'u'tnit.
j g H ( ;tA0 A.DSHE 18 Mi.-elsof
; M m Nofe Patn-i-. !. Knveloors.Feii
, holder. 0..;-ii-a Pen. t'el of K;ey:.-j;.t Cold
St'-i-- ;.!. vi: i:,:tt.-i!. et:tf I. 'ilt
(.'lye l:aiuor.'1 I'in, A;uet:i -t Moiie
j i;inr. iiMatu wii i Colli. Aei h'ivsi St..m
Se:ii't Pl. Odiu-!..;cd NV.iiiiir Kln-.r.
i Set l-e-iieoad K.-.r ir-it-s. L'"!i. s Kio-.tei-
ed and SiIm I Il.a 1 LadieV F.M.cy
j ;-t Fi.i arid l"n. I-pinic- ( ' !);."r
! lTi!t'in, Oi-nu' "Gol.l-pt.'.oii W-itch
lu-.K). a-.d Set !" II I.-.' Coid-pl.ite.l
r a- n ii h
-s . CD
ci c: c
t cj s
: i tr h
' C ! "l Cl
) . ? '
C.) Sj, s
Iil. J. M. WATI'.KMAX,
Piiysic Ifledical Practitioner.
LijttUciUc, i&3 Co.; A't !i.
S?A!vays at the ofliee on Sa'un!as.
C. HEISEL, - Proprietor.
A Mother! Diary.
Morning ! Baby on th floor
Makinfor tlie fender ;
Suiilil.t seenis to uiakfe it sneeze.
F.aby "on a bender.'"'
All tlie spools upset and gone,
Chairs drawn into file'
Il.iite sed string nil .strung across,
Ou-lit to make one siuiie.
Apron clean, ctirls sniootli. ces blue
(IIo-.v tlie.e charms iil dwiinilj '.)
For I latlier tliliik. don't you?
Baby "is a Indie."
Noon ! A t;tn;;led, silken Cess,
tietliiij ill biue eves :
Apion that l ot keep clean.
It" a baby tries !
One bh'e shoe untied, and one
L'!iJ"rne.;!h the ta' 1 ;
Chuirs ;:ci:ie i!i:d. and blot'.; atid
Well aj tliC-y are atile ;
F...'iy la a hii'.i chair, too.
Yelling fur his dinner.
Spoon in mouth .- I tidnk, dju't yoa?
Baby "is a sinner."
Nii; lit ! Chairs all et lutck again,
Biecks and spoons In order ;
One blue shoe beneath a mat,
fells of a marauder ;
Apron folded on a chair.
Plain dress torn and wrinkled.
Two pink feet kicked pretty bare.
Little Fit knees crinkled ;
In l.U crib, ami conquered, too.
By sleep, best evangel.
Now I surely think, duii't you?
Baby is an ang' 1.
OVER THE E AIL
EDITOK'S TIUP TO
UTAH ! !
capiked peaks, and rode 500 miles irx
sight of snow almost constantly.
BRIGHAM AND BUSINESS!
Always on h:;nd and for snV nt lowest cash
prices. Tlii" bi'ii-s! prices pan! tor Wneat end
Corn. Particular attention given custom whi k.
Of all the Messing enjoyed By hu
man lieirifj-s there is none hptter or
I more desirable? than a cheerful hantiv
Fl051i Coi'il 31ial, & Fred i !i"ine. It is, therefoie.tlienistdutyof
everyone to endeavor to promote the
most amicable relations in the home
There appears to exist a greater de
sire to live lull"; than to live well. Mea
sure by man's desires, he cannot live
long enough ; measure by his good deeds
and lie has not ived l..ng enotich ; me.t
snre by his evil deeds, and he has lived
.. .S G REG OU Y, - - - Ft opt o tor.
I.oe;. tii m Central. Cood Sample Boom..
Free Convey. mce to and fr'cn the I'epot at
4'.:u:; Plattsmoutli, Neb.
J.J.11IUOFF, - - - Proprietor.
-t p'lii'tPir Laudl'ir 1
Canous, Caycrns, Ilochs and KiJgres.
'lines, Money and Mntl.
Salt Lake, Sa?o Drus'i, Saad Hills and
Home ayraln to Nebraska; The Nobbiest,
The Noblest. The Nicest State
After All. '
Excelsior Barbsr Shop.
J. C. BOONE,
J. ui i St re: f. 'j-j' f''1 8:rtt:tJers If:t
Hi i :i"uU I 2 liiU,
U"M-"'"IAL VT1FN TJOX OIVFX TO
'.. 1 1 : am ;r a"
Tb - t
sto- at : Comtiier-t:
-. :-. y rs To ai; j.v is. yf A
. t i i i ttj '.ii-.iJofj 5M:i. Viv V !.-.
f 1 c.u.ie oil dir...!!,.. 7 :! 1. ;.m i .r
gt-ig II wor-.h 2.-.. l pk :v,' cards. p.
I, ." !.:.-1 :!'';o:-.. t-k oiti!" .-ar-is.
S 3 i"Z pk si-iv.-;i. 1:'!:, !:!., : I'm, ...,t ,.r
jlx i) i-Li: ji'.iON'i-, c::xt
And i:"t a '.i.ot:-' in a
7M ? a 71
i Jl. i.. 1 i. icr S
n n v P T
f i " r, r.T p r a s
Yi-'-kville tS. C.) Eti'inirer: "Mrs .7.
L. Oliis, furnnily Miss Ii.iiii:M. who
was raised in the vicinity of Yiu kville.
but who is now living near Wood Lawn,
Gaston Cwiifitv. X". ('. recently gave
l.nrc?.sl siutS IIziqhI ilotvl S,o- j l,irUl Ut tl"ts. an 't wii.mh area.ive
tivrt-ri h!ruK, a:j3 ..:: i,Jil -m,;'- olil;i is the wife of an
rrancisco. j ex-con tVderatf Bo'.dier who was disabled
GUO. Till' ALL.' - - Prop, j ' wouii-is rre-ived in bat tie, from pt-r-OM
A ii A. X'EIl. j forming b int blin d-, and as they are
in l'o"'f ciiviims ances, id." ir.otner
would be happy to reci i ve con! rihiit ions
ai 1 her in maintaining her litlle
(Continual Xo. 2.)
Tuesday mornin r a number of the
party both gentlemen and ladies visit
ed President Young, (as all the Mor
mons call him,)' at hisj business ofliee
in what may be culled liriginra's u!ock.
After 11 o'clock daily he may bo seen
there by thoc who have business or
are entitled to an introduction, find he
is affable and courteous. On the day
the Nebraska Editors visited him he
was unite unwell, having traveled all
winter and preached at the various con
ferences held in the TerricOiy. it would
be no wonder if he should feel worn
out; he is Tii years old and has h id
iimmv ewes lately, Tii.si .-ci unusual
influx of visitors," newspaper nvu and
others, had been to see htm and as
he told lYasiK Leslie the next day
the Xeb. Editors talked him to death;
it may be possible that his illness was
only temp nary.bat m my of our party
thought he looked as if at last a strong
constitution and a mighty will power
were breaking down. The d ty before.
(Monday) lie talked very freely with a
number of gentleman of our party who
visited him although it is s lid he in:i-
mated to a very young member,
asked him about n lv
:.;' .;a:.st:t;U!y Oil Han.!
V V FPf'
. i t- J 2! t' U K .a jl
iV.)t .1 -Jll I". ol,il f lu i
v 'iie;i c.ir. be h;id ;.t no oi'.ir
-ACS hi inc. CiTi.
A'si the best id
r.v;;o. Liur'iins. '.i.xn i icau.
"-'';'.(; I'... IlrtlC.;!"!!!!!.
lp.:; no rr jjoyys'
' U -t of
2 - a
l-aOi'Kl: Toi; ok
PALACE BILLIAUD HALL.
til..n St., ea-t i Fi.st X.nt. Bark.)
my p,jt is sirrtien wtrif the
BEST WINES, LIQU0ES,
PTC, L'TC., PTC.
JLV C aT j.jl IX 1LKJC keep
Done T7ith Neatness! Dispatch, j Seer, Wines, Liquors & Cigars.
j OVtiii) Cm.stai.fty on Hand.
til-cut iicduetion iu ii fci-tTr
GUNS, REVOLVERS, &d
prices reduced from C: to Si per e- nt. Wi ile
for Fiut;-..ted .ilal 'gue, with lidneed inice.s
for is;r. Address,
GREAT WESTERN GUV WORKS,
ill tsaiishfieb.1 St.. pitisburh. Pa. tsvi
! HO FOR THE
; AmOt k. w. u aat.IZa ts i ah u tJ m
13 F. c r-?
H T C ,
Machine Bk-ojis !
I LATTSVer::!, M il.,
JifjKtinr if Stticm Pujims, UoiL-rs,
Saw aiul Grist Mills,
liAM AM) fSTi".A3I FII"TI.
.'.ssi c(;ak sroay.
; f-?!i ;ui:;i;'s :u ttan.i stiuitept open bv
CIGAKS. TOFACCOS,itC., WHOLE
SALE d- RETAIL.
Good Goods, Bay Largely
And ii.vite l.at'.e to call and examine . ltf
H. A. WATERMAN
u:Ht Iron Fijie. Force nrvl Llfr I'ipes.Sf.Mm
i l.iii:. i. -s.i!ety-';dv" c ;ov..'r.inrs. ami ail
t-.tudsof i'srnss Fu'ii.e F!t;:n.'.
reii;e:"cil ou -!:oil notive.
K A f! M M ACHINEH
Mil ii ikl
lood fresli miiK
" V O U N G !
if? ;:?"'r! 0
m 9 i EVi.UVBODVS ITOM .V i.Y I'LATTCiOCTH
If THEY H'AXf IT, I ; Y
.1. 3 ;;j:.tE i;;;t.
J sr. M in voci; o it n kiss anh i will thy ami
-Jeyl and nci vo yoit ivu!ai'y.
Whole :de and Ttetail iValeis i:i
S ys The Mercury, of San Jose. Cal.
Some picnickers tit Eos (J.ttos, in
wandering around, came upon a curi
ous sight in tlie tall grass. A large
snake had curled itself anout the nest
of a quail and was attempting toswal
tbe bird, hriving already his head .and
nccK uowii 11s t'lroat. lite mm was
evidently charmed by the snake and
unable to resist its imhi mee, an I ha.
remained seated upon its nest while
the reptile wound itself about and pre
pared to destroy it. The snake was
killed by the party, and the quail w;ls
found, ju removal from its captor, to
lie alive though unable to move. Re
turning some time after, the quail was
found reseated on her nes:, calmly sur
veying lu-r late captor.
as ;in;ie ot 111s ousit;
i5i::o;iA:i a::i srsixiiss.
Pre.-i ient Young Ins been intimate
ly eoiin M-ted willi tie tr:y all the. givat
busines; seheines of the ierritory. lie
contracted for and built part of the U.
i ff.v.n the head of Echo cannon to
Ogden. lie was the lirst president of
the Utah Centra! U. R. t !to::g!i af
terwards turie-d over to Sharj) and J.
W, Young. lie ah-o aided in organiz
ing or building other railroads in Utah,
and is, or was, interet"d- largely in
the great "Co-op" store and in oilier
business enterprises throughout the i
the territory. These, evidences of his I
CAN'ON'S, HOCKS, FTC.
Descriptions of "Am-ia Palace" Rrig
haiu's liloek. the Rwi Hive House and
other curiosities can be found in any
guide book and are treated at greater
length in the pictorial papers than we
can afford here.
From Cheyenne west we begin to
strike the Country of canons; why thy
don't spell it as they pronounce it, viz,
canyon, only Richard Grant White can
tell, but canyon it is for everything in
the shape of gulch or ravin.?. It is
like the Americanized Ranche or outfit.
It covers every contingency of ridge,
rock and chasm.
In and around Salt, Lake are City
Creek Canon, where the wa er supply
comes from, Red Rutte Canon the
stream of which supplies Camp Doug
las;, Emm ignition Canon, the hole
through which Orson Pratt and the
first Mormons slid into Salt Eake valley
in 1317. South is Parley's Canon, and
then Rig Cotton wood & Little Colton
wood between which are the flag Staff
and Emma Silver mine , both of which
have bee line famous through litigation
lietween English and American claim
ants. Rut above nod grander than
all we have about 40 miles from Salt
AMfcMCAN FOliK CANON"
which has been declared by good judges
to rival Yosemite in i.s way. You
leave Salt Lake by the Utah Southern
R. R. to American Fork, where a nar
row guago road awaits travelers to take
lie in up into tlie mountains, ascending
; ii grade of COO It. to the mile. The
length of the narrow guage road is
sixteen miles and the average grade
is o'Hi ft. to the mile, the steepest grade
in the U. S. When fairly in tlie canon
the moun.ain scenery is rugged and
sublime. The rocks of a dark red. or
brown granite loom up to startling
heights, in places overhanging the road
as if about to fall, and as one if the
parly described it, cpeningifito innum
erable vistas of beautiful scenery and
towering peaks in the distance.
Our party divided 011 Tuesday a por
tion visiting this canon and others go
ing on to Bingham canon and the old
American mine, from whence the bays
brought specimens of ores, rocks, bugs.
flowers, and Corns to their hearts con
(CONTIXFFD OX SFJCOXD FAOK.)
Gov. C.arber has returned from the
Hot Springs, Arkansas, somewhat "im
proved in health.
A railroad conductor named C. D.
Tiffany, while laboring under ,-m at
tack of delirium tremens, in Omaha,
capability, together with his claim as was taken to the county jail, where he
a prophet of the Lord have combined i cut his throat
to give him an influence and power
inc.. :rc, fix
Mai., htreet Corner of Fifth,
PLATTSMOUTH, - - - - X'ER.
Still Better Rates for Lumber.
rjs h, f.snr.J at IPttt's Oil
rai-.hi tj .l! the L'.yt Jt-:f. !
Yi't'Xt; Inns frc'H f-!t cafttr. .hecti. lintr Xf. j
d.;tct troui ttie laiineti every day, ami los I
clean Jie uoi:. ? K-'OU.
ci.t.it', rrsu, axij z'tjWL, ix seasox
O. F. JOHNSON,
A J J 7T ITS.
SAGE BROTHERS, PMst
Si tlijK" il i
and. a!! kh.d.i ci lariie.s stock, cotisfantly 011
Fruit Confect Ioe cry,
ETC.. ETC., ETC.
ke: .TT?T, . : -r vj - - '
- : . . ". v.- 4
ni;f I eor Fast Of the Po.-t-O.Iiic
.. . : O :
I'ruL-tical Workers in 1
SHEET IROX. ZIXC, TX. BRA- I
ZIERY, ttc, t!-c. j
Lr-re u-otTinient of Il.ir.l ana S-ft
Fenieiid it die nlnce opimsite F. (1. liovev's
j oil l.o.iel' M tin Street.
21-1 XT RE I GUT MILLER.
! A Tn a - y
ll J W i 3
Ciicle Si's Suspicion.
Old Si went to the theatre to see ; he
magician perforraace the other night.
Next day we asked him:
Dili you see that man handle that
money last night ?"
i "I .lid, for a fact."
"He made It come and go in all sorts
of ways V"
"Young boss, dat man's powerful
slick wid sillier money;"'
"What do you think of him. Si T
"Dai man fooled Found dar wid dal
money till In4 roused un my 'spisliions,
"Suspicions of what ?"
"Hit teks lots of practice to make a
j half dollar 'pear and dis'pearin that
j "Of course."
j "Dat's what nicks me hab 'spishon
j dat dat white man was one time de
i cashier of a freed men's bank, and I jes
j want to handle him a few minutes.
sho's you born."
The Ieacaas (or.aitilrnai.
"Roys'" said Deacon Orcen toauroup
j of red-checked fel'ows the oi hr d av.
I "I never see a b".t!;V. , o ,.a ",.. x , r.,A j
j of vming fed i'vs ii.. vo l. tli it I a't
i ay :o m s-i I.
j tie.il ri 1 i r i 1.'
! son V
over the people of his church that we
t hink 110 other person can ever aUain.
It seems to us that a great blunder
would be committed by any attempt to
arrest or punish Young for crimes com
mitted in tlie past. It would simply
make a great martyr of him and perpe
trate his power after death. As it is
the dissensions which must occur at
his death, both over the division of his
property and temporal power, will in
evitably bring confusion and weaken
th.- strong central power of theChurch,
after which it will drop to pieces of
its own weight.
can only be maintained when numer
ous wives are a profit, or at least no
loss to the general working forces of
In the country regions where Mor
mons h ave families at various ranches,
each raising a hardy and industrious
family, tin? system is one of profit and
convenience. In other cu "'S a plurali
ty of wives ouabi the work of the
household to be divided so that each
one can do that p jr. ion for which she
is best adapted an I no hired help is
Mormons claim to have abolished
"Social Kvil," so troublous to Gentile, j
socielh s, by i he system of plural wives j
they could with greater justice say
they h tve also sjiv.- l A "Servant Gal"
question so jmz ing to the "first fami
lies" of Am. Tie 1 ia lie ;r -utile world.
Assail is t a a w i;u 1 of.i household
in i" to a city iik S ii . L ike, or come
in cont act with Jen lies, and begin to i .
. it 's ,U'li.i:i"c for prae-j follow tie fashions, arid Iem m l dress-
Do you know the rea-
"Is a a conundrum ?"
' the bovs in a breath.
es, j ".velry, leisure, such as we give to
! our American w.tu"ii, it is good bv to
a.-sed three of ! polygamy. The proprietor can't stand
Burt Co. is still working at the ditch
question, which if accomplished, will
make her extensive bo'.toui lands among
the richest in the State.
The Saline Co. Post and the Xews
have united forces, Mr. II. W. Hoyt
formerly of the Post, having bought
an interest in a paper in Madison, Wis.,
his old home. Messrs. Allen & Wells,
continue the united sheet under the
name of the Saline Co. Union.
"We hear many of our farmers com
plaining of having sick horses. In ev
ery case they have been feeding millet
hay. We warn our farmers, who have
millet hay that was cut when the seed
was ripe, not to feed ft. as it is causing
the founder. Millet should be cut
while in bloom, when it mates a safe
feed. Hastings Journal.
The grand round-up of cattle in
western Nebraska, eastern Wyoming
and northern Colorado has commenced,
and will close about the 10ih of July.
In Lincoln, Keith and Cheyenne coun
ties, the great cattle counties of the
State, the number of cattle is estima
ted as follows: Lincoln, 20,000; Keith,
23,000; Cheyenne, 80,000; making a
total of 12.1,000 head. About 4000 men
are employed to herd them, and about
3.000 will be cut out each day. Saline
The con'rael for the food, clothing
and expenses, and labor of the peniten
tiary convicts, was awarded on Tues
day, in accordance with the law of last
winter, to W. II. ii. Stout, of this cuy,
it sixtv cents per head, per diem. Ac
cording to tlie terms of the contract,
Mr. Stout feeds and clothes the prison
ers, pays all the salaries of wardens,
Pliny s ys that Cyrus had a mem
ory so prodigious that he, could name
every oflicer and soldier in his firmies;
and that Lucius Scipio knew every Ro
man citizen by name when that city
contained more than two hundred
thousand capable of bearing arms.
Seneca speaks of a friend, Pontius La
tro, who could repeat verbatim all the
speeches he had heard declaimed by
the Roman orators. It is said that Jo
seph Scaliger committed to memory
both the Iliad and the Odyssey in
twenty-one days. Sir William Hamil
ton tells of a young Corsican of good
family, who had gone to Padua to
study civil law, in which he soon dis-r
tinguished himself. "He was a fre
quent visitor at the house and gardens
of Mu ret us), who having heard that be
possessed a remarkable art or faculty
of memory, though incredulous in re
gard to reports, took occasion to re
quest from him a .vpeciinan of his pow
er. He at once agreed: and, having ad
journed with a considerable paity of
lis iiiguished auditors into a saloon.
Mureius began todicta'e words, Latin
Greek, barbarous, significant, and non
significant, disjointed and connected,
until he wearied himself, the young
man who wrotw them down,
and the audience who were present
'we were all' he said, "m trvelously tir
ed." The Corsican alone was theor.eof
the whole company alert andfresh, and
conti 11 ually desired Murnretus for more
words who declared hewould be more
satisfied if he could repeat the half of
the words he had already taken down
aim at length he ceased The young
man, wicii his gaze fixed upon the
ground, stood silent for a brief season;
and then, savs Muretus, 'Virfi acinus
mirifu-issiunm Having begun to
speak, ho absolutely repeated the
whole of the words in the same order in
which they h id been delivered, without
tlie slightest hesitation; then commenc
ing lrom the last he repealed them
backward to the first. Then again, so
that he spoke the fust, the third, the!
tilth and so on; did this in any order !
lie was asked, and wi bout the small
est error. Having subsequently become
familiarly acquainted with him, I
have had other and frpquent oxneri
ence of his power. He assured me
(and he had nothing of a boaster in
him) that he could recite, in the man
ner I have mentioned, to the amount
of 3(5.000 words. And what is more
wonderful, they all so adhered to the
mind that, after a year's interval, he
could repeat them without trouble. I
know, from having tried him, he could
do so after considerable time."
FOR THE HOUSEHOLD.
Hearts. I ke door, can ope with eaiO
To very, very little keys ;
And don't forget that thrv are tl.f -e.
"I thank you, sir," and "if you plpn.s."
Thp'i let us watch incise litrlo things,
And sf respect each other ;
That n.'t a word, or look or tone.
May wound a ti istid or brother.
Bleachino Coi vox. It is a well .
aoiI Winter Wife.
A negro man has just applied to si
Miltun magistrate to know how to get
his wife back. Milton is only separat
ed from the Virginia line, by a small
c-eek, and it seems the woman's broth
er had run her off from her husbaud
and taken her across the creek.
"How can I get her boss, an' what's
de law in Virginia," asked Hie negro.
"The cheapest way," said the magis
trate, "is to have no law about it.
Just go across the creek and overpow-
ei her and bring her home."
"I'll do it boss," said the negro. "A
hard winter sett '11 in, no wood, no nuf-
fin; but dat gal weijhs two hundred
and she gives out her heat like a stove
d'only time a wife's a comfort."
He waded the creek with a steer
whip in one hand and a long rope in
But the result was not as he expect
ed, for he did not ccme off best in the
conflict, but was compelled to work
for a week to pay his ransom, which
was to saw wood, mend fences and
patch up the house, which was in an
extensive state of disrepair.
The Changes in Preaching.
stablis.-ed fact that cottoa cloth thai.
13 bleached by chemical proc.o-ios be
fore it goes into market does uvt wea'
as well as that which is unblachui
and is very liable in time to turn 5 el
low; also it is very much harder to sev
upon it. I have for some years pas
used the unbleached in preference
Sheets and pillow cases can 1 o iaat
up far quicker before cotton has beei,
wet, and allowance can bo made IV.
shrinking; indeed, any article mi la.
made of it if this item is borne in inind.
Make a good suds of soft water ari't
lye soap, if you have it; put the cotton
cloth in cold suds and bring it to a boil
then take the cloth or garment out, and
when cool spxead oti on tho gia-i-Have
a tub of suds clo?e by, so as U.
dip the goods in once each day. In k
days they will bo bleached to a nnowy
whiteness, and keep whita till won
out. This is the way our grandmoth
ers bleached their marvelous web- ol
linen and damask, and it is too good ;.
practice to. be forgotten, or go out ot-
use. When the apple trees are in bloom,
spread out garments that havo turneu
yellow, after boiling in suds, and they
will be cleansed white as snow.
Tomato Soup. Place two quarts of
tomatoes in a porcelain kettle, with
two onions, one carrot, one turnip, two.
bay leaves, four cloves ia the onions,
six pepper-corns, as many of albpiee, it
stick of cinnamon, a blade a tvyo of
mace, two heads of celery, or nomo
bruised celery seed, a knuckle of veal,
salt, pepper cne tcaspuonf id of white,
sugar, and one gallon of water; let all
boil slowly for three, or four hour,,
strain through a sieve, pressing so as luk,
obtain the pulp, but not the seeds ; wasU
out the kettle, and retuo the soup tu
I it; let it simmer until it is of the. con-
j sistency of thick, cream, then add a liK
I 1 I'm ti.in. , f .i .,.x . . . n'li'fim n r.r.imni
LIC IUI11..1U VIlLOUf .71 V.IJIIIIU ' i'i'l 1
and vinegar, and serve with crou'ona
(bread fried) as directed for potatu
soup. Use only a wooden or silvt;
spoon for stirring tomato soup.
Dr. Henry Pigeon writes to the Lei;-,
don Lancet as follows;-
"The marvelous success which ha,
attended my treatment of scarlet fever
by sulphur induces me to let my med
ical brethren know of my plan, so that
they may bo able to supply tho satuin
remedy without delay. All the cases
in which I used it were vF-'y well mark
ed, and the epidermis on the arms in
eaeh case came away like the skin of a
snake. The following is the exact
treatment followed in each case: Thor
oughly anoint the patient twice ilaily
with sulphur ointment; give five to ten,
grains of sulphur in a littln jam threo
times a day. Sufficient sulphur was.
burned, twice daily (on coals on a shov
el), to fill the room with tho fumes,,
and of course, was thoroughly inhaled
by the patient."
Sfx-uatii. Many of our readers
will read the word possibly for tho first
time, and will wonder what it means.
It means simply a bath in the sunlight.
How few there are of the millions ot
people who have ever thought how
much of their liappiness, as regards
their health, they owe to the wonder-.
! ful sunbeams. We have all noticed
the marked paleness in the green color
of our indoor plants in the winter tunc.
All have at some time tasted the hot
house fruit of the winter season, ami
noticed how greatly it lacked the fla
vor of that ripened in its regular sea
son in sunlight. "Who that has walked
on cur fashionable Fifth Avenue has
not observed the pale cheeks of the lit
tle daughters of wealth, and h;is been
irresistably moved to compare them tu
the red-cheeked, ragged urchins of our
poorer districts? Ia truth, wu ask our-,
selves tho question: Why should tho
child for whom everything is obtained
that money can control Ikj outrivaled
in heal tli. by the oiisprin;j uf tho poor,
who often even lack the neccssrico of
life? The chief answer lies in the fact
In an article under the above head
ing, iu Scribner for June, Dr. Holland
With the passing away of the theo
logical essay, will pass away much of
the necessity of written discourses ; and
it will be noticed that verv nearly in
tiie proportion in which the character j t,IHt the latter art Illonj or -'ou-of
preaching has changed, has the oral j stantly in the open are, receiving di
supplanted the written discourse. We rectly from heaven the hca'.Lh-ir.spii-think
it is seen now, with great dis- j in r:lJ'3 of tl su- The same won
tinctness, that, in addressing motives, j urfiU influence that the sun exerts in
direct speech from heart to heart is al- j the summer in making our plants mom
most infinitely superior to the readimr i beautitut, in ripening our lruits with.
of pages conceived and framed in tire
study. If instruction were needed up
on this point, tho history of Methodism
'Yes." said the Deacon, with the
. ... i 1 1. . . , . 1 ... "
.j ' " Paeh nrisoner :?r,.l wind. 1 .For H.-v ..).,.,.,1.,rr.a.
1 , . 1,1 ' r " " - - - - , --jt : wwiiuun ,
:i'r , i t 10. 1-1. Ltf.HrTi i ns. ;imi ine r v
Tnti-mtju nw of BEST FARMING - LARDS, I ,ee" Ll to hhlL "u ;i
guarus, etc., tor sixty cents a day for j in this country would, furnish it in
With a ministry confess-
otim un iiai.i'H, 11 1 1 1 llll- il'l , 1 .11 io.ii.s, lc . . . I III..-.. ,l!lil ilic A iriic.l - y. u ,
, , - . , . - -,, 7 .,, , may perform for the next ten years, ediy inferior in scholarship, at least iu
ot a man who had intended to make a milliner will do aw iv with polygamy 1 T1 .... . . t .; , iii3in,,oniii.i, m
I 1 ' - n 1 I lip 00111 not 1 1 i.-n ii-rij nor irliiir. rmi i f v..i i i. ..
I SOC-Hci. .but ! 1 :i d ...ohF-nlv .lw.i,l.l ' r, oo n i,.t I e ... o.l i : K 5 .. 5 ,. Jt i .... ' " "" ' ' 1 13 S11"1 IUo. OU U- W IU1 UII ect ilUllf CSl
I I - - '. ...v. un.. ....... .vi" vvy ...-- vill' It , (lll l .hi ill 1. -.-. Ill IUJIH.I , :l,l . .11 1 l T I
I 1 - J ' ! mipdit. call ln-ist .fniirnal.
than ;m tne legal enactments or sol-
ALSO DEALER IN
and CeaJ S'oves tor ... .
ii j'ATlXO OR COOKING.
Alaj oi: Uaiui,
l aratv rtf xi n. fi.et-t Tr., ftmj ';ic -
AND REPAIRING, ! KxriA uvu-zt t.
Poi.e pa Sliort XutU-e, , . j
IZrVVEKYTHlXQ V,'AlUtAXTLl ,' :3J
rO!l SAFE lY
KEMOIBKR THE FF.'.C:'
COR. FIFTH & JUiX .11
Great Advantages to buyers
lt"ei Years drcLit at G per cent Int. rtst.
Six Years f. rerlit at G pr vent Int ntt,
and 20 ptr e?vt Dizrouni.
OtrM-r MVm! I)isrociiit i Fr C'ush,
- IZohMtew un I'ji rest and l-'reislit!.
and I'rc'niiiiiiis tor Inijiiove-
lV.a-.jjii'c t and .Vs. vs. contaiuinic full ffartie
ulais. val! le n;:itrd frei to any ii.ua of tiie
world on apo'ilc:- ion. to
LAXJJ WJaiJIISSlONER. 13. M. R. H.
Then the Deacon gave a pleasant nod,
and walked off.
"Now whale' he mean by tha.?"
said one of the fellows.
diers on the continent.
To us of Nebraska, accustomed to
the level plain, the sight of mountains
at our very doors, under our very feet,
"I know," cried Rob King. "He ; if we may say so, (and they will be, if
meant that some folks think religion ! yoa climb high enough) is constantly a
is intended only for Sunday and for source of wonder; during the days we
sick people, and the Deacon would like j were there the snow lay very low down
to see mote well ople trying it on on the mountains all the time. It fre
week days that's all. ! quently snowed on the mountains,
Humph!" said John Sailers. "You in plain sight, and rained down on
know it heap you do!" j us, and one could lock in any direction
"The Deacon does, anyhow," answer- and see. snow capped mountains,
cd Bob. meekly. "Ton can't get around This is not the case of course the
that. "Jack-iii-th-e-Pulpit," St. Xp-ho- year round, but for a large portion of
The Dakota City Eagle says a con
trolling interest of the Covington, Col
umbus and Rlack Dills railroad has
been sold to Mr. Williams, of New
York. The road will be transferred to
the new company about the first of
June. The road will hereafter be own-
front every pulpit to the heart and life,
the success of this denomination has
been enormous. With high culture on
the part of its teachers, its progress
would possibly have been wider, but
they have at least proved that tho di
rect, spoken discourse is a power which
las for June.
our trip we could see ivcrcunial suow
every pulpit should assume and use as
... :,..... i'i. ....i ..o.,.i
ed by Messrs. Williams, Davenport & -. iU,:'iu"" """""
n.. ti. ..-!. ,,.,. j inn n-w . . .. : a young man who cannot acquire the
v,w. ...hi-o..,i :lt-u iou.u c. i.iujui- , ... - i i.i. .;.i iiw,
aoiaty to sneaK wea wnuouu reaainn aJui' .". ui"""
ack ties, and 100,000 cedar. This will
be the first installment. They Intend
to build to the Elkhorn valley by the
first day of November next, in order to
get the wheat to market.. Work will
be conmienced on the Columbus branch
and also on the Black Hills braiicli ui
about two wectre..
a more delicious flavor, it uses on the.
cheek and body of the poor child left
to follow its natural inclinations to en
joy thef resh air a,nd sunlight. Ehrich'4
TO MAKE WHITE M G.X.ko MS CANDY .
Take two pounds refinea ,si4g;u-, one.
pint cf pure sugar-house, syrup, mid
one pint of best Porto Rico or New Or-,
leans molasses. Roil together until iti
hardeus, when dropped in cold watery
add one teaspoon ful of carbonate sodat
and work in the usual manner. Thh
style of molasses candy is that raaio
by tho large confectioners, and is, in,
fact, a sugar candy flavored a litthi
with molasses. It is essential that the.
has a call to preach is, to say the least,
an oien one. At any rate, this ability
is what all divinity students aro striv
Get your calling cards at thy IIkkald
I.-'ttt Sf"U'. of ctr-i bo-jr-d -i-d )jor.
loaf sugar in the refining process bo us
ed. Much of the so-called sugar-houso
syrup is in reality nothing but 4 syrup
of glucoic, and is, manufactured from
starch, It may be known by its dark
color and viscid consistence. rest-ioUing
Muck mucilage. It is also loss sw;3
. i ;-'.r tec v.-.rc- v.-rrr r.vy..;
Powered by Open ONI