Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (July 15, 1880)
AD VEKTIN IS RATKN,
puhlisiied every tmi:ksday,
O IE1 2: z: C 33 :
Ol' Viae St., One Bl !: Nortli of Main,
Cor. of F;fili StreeU
largest GuMa of 3:yFipr in C:::3fy.
I 1 w. I 2 w. 3 w. I
31 oo $i so $ j do
1 So 2 00 2 75
2 (HI 2 7.1 4 00
6U0 8 00 10 00
8 00 12 00 IS 00
15 00 18 00 20 00
3 2.M 6 50 i 10 xi
4 7 3 8 00 1300
1200 20 00 2K 00
1800 2MX 40 00
25 oo ; 4000: f-OnOl ICO 09
tiy All Advertising Dills Due Quarterly.
tlT" Transient Advertlments must be raid
JNO. A. MACMURPHY, Editor, j
(TERMS: $2.00 a Year.
Terms in Arlvance:
frT" Extra Copies or the llKRAT.n for sale by
J. P. Yocso, at the Post-Office News Depot
Oil copy, onp
Oiiecopv. six lilniiu.s LoO
VOLUME XVI. V
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, JULY 15, 18S0.
One copy, three mouths,
SAFES, Cif AIRS,
i: r. I v., i.i e.
Of All Dr.-trjjttf'is:
METALLIC BURIAL CASES j
VOOTDEN COFPHsTS !
til' i" M.cs, rcad iii.iilf unil sold cheap for cash, j
.ir fine UKAiisn:
1 .'R.a pjt.
I: m:.i. lliaiiUsfur past pationa.e I
ail 10 c.il! aii. I examine my
LAKCF. STOCK OF
11 KVTI AX rttl'MXS
j. G- CHAMBERS,
M.iiiui.K tuier nt and OealiTiii
ET(, ETC., ETC.
d with Neatnessl Dispatch.
i ii! pi;u i ii low ii w here "Turley's pat
I adjusiabt linrse ei.llaisare khIiI.'
e"" ?'-rr 7T- ftEMEDY FOR BALDNESS
1 M't. ltmri,,ii..n free tn
9k' 'btJ CmKjJLMll lrti will Ii y
$ j .4 ii. j.'n.i.LuuI Uitir, WLIiilitira or Uu.liic-l
, - ,r..i1u..'1
i isinuu. c- Cc, a Cuntcu ?i tec, Kavr York.
'.cii.,iv-! !' ' r
n t:--' f... l-.v
trr, . il not cats r
''ff'tt rittrT-t liil.'s
tin. Urlii lt. n r - il
filn-s r o ri I ii il M y
liura tUn Un lot."
"t;ilTT ant V r i .
ri-y romiUii".Li il f H
L i n i! a lu'l n'nn. 1 1 . .
.j ta Jlo4 liiiun." 1
lli-.d of. I'Tc'iitf
U at 'i Hi ; I . ,
v : i t t4 ."
i.t r. u.-i lik-V Jiitfei i.
'iVrvrtMi, I u ir-
. Iji. ned
Tl.fi l!itt-r! hum ro-
i t:li h. ici i:' t k
I roiu iuitiui-erttUi.'O."
M.ti:r Ktn9"h. Rifle
I! , 1. - , t-N i-urt3
curud ry lloj. Ellter."
llor Cot-en Ctt; ii
i-.t , , i. l. i.i .
Ixllillx'tL A.ik . hLil:", R.
T.-.p IIoP r-n fir
M ii : h, I.I.i r l:il
1. ulni j K, i uilkri..
nli . ll.-i. i:u-e
t.y ul'iinioa- A-k
I.I. C. isnn lifoliito
ouci irr, nwiiiii ciittf
of opium, toljAccvuii
II n?iTt (iti1 l-y
ftrci't. i:ip lait.-i 4
I, . .. . u t
f V m fit nMe!
A vp 'i t.il. !n pri'pnrtinn nnd the onl.r ktir
i-."inrlr ".. wi.riil Ii .r Kril'l liounf.
fci .t tr i.'m. att.l 4.fc.B, fr4i,l.t.'.. ).inr .md
"Test i mon uitKi.f tLe bi-liost order in i ro.tf
:f lliesii! Muleini uls.
B9"For the eure ot Ii:.let e. call for War
ner's Sfv Uiabfto t int'.
ff"Fort!ie cure f Itriclil iiml the oilier
dis.'&ses. tail for Harurr'a Nfe liidnry
and Llcr Cure.
li'M are sold
in .11 e! ieitio
EH. WARNER i CO..
I.ofhoilrr, X. V.
unil 'iVsti motiials.
THE BEST REMEDY
Diseases of the Throat and Lungs.
Diseases of the pulmo
nary organs are so prev
alent ulnl fatal, that a
safe aiul reliable remedy
fr them is invaluable
to every community.
AYF.k'S CtlEUKV l'EC-
ToitAi. is such a remedy,
nml no other so eini-
' v' ....nil., morits the rnnti.
.?J dence of the public. It
is a scientific cornbina-
tion Ol mo ineuiciiiai
. . . 1 1 I 111- 1 1 'tt-J . . ....... . u
-Jm virtues of the linest
- 4tVt' ilrn's. ihemically unit-
eil, to insure the jjreat.
ist possible eftieieucy
'tTTORAL. "lul "ifl,rllli,y of re-
.VlVliniil ...I.i,. I, o.f.t.l..a
ji)i si. i.ms as well as invalids to use it with
.nii.lt iii i'. It is the most reliable remedy
for diseas. s of the throat and lunps that bc
mh ." La.s produced. It strikes at the foun
dation 1 all pulmonary diseases, afford tug
prompt and certain relief, and is adapted to
patients of any ajo or cither sex. I5eing
v. rv ;ilatable, the youngest children take,
it without diuii'iiltv. In the treatment of
ordinary "ousls. Colds, Sore 'lhroat,
Itroiicbitis, lullueiiza. Clergy"'"
feore Throat, Asthma, Croup, nud Ca
tarrh, the effects of AVER'S ClIKIinT rF.c
T'ihai, are magical, and multitudes are an
w'iy preserved from serious illness by its
tiiui-iy and faithful use. It should be kept
at baud n every household, for the pro-t-etinu
it affords in sudden attacks. In
XVhoopins-iouftli and Consumption
there is no other remedy so efficacious,
.iK.iiiiii, and helpful.
Ta- marvellous cures which AVF.a'a
Cur iuii l'EiTortM. hxs effected all over the
ii-urld aiv a sutlieient rru.-.rautv that it will
.-;)tinuc U produce tlm lst'results. An
juij tial trial will convince the most scepti
cal A its wonderful curative pow ers, as well
of iui biniuriority over all other prepara
jUi.nu for puluionary coiuplaintd.
Eminent physicians In all parts of the
iiintry, knowing its composition, recom-T.-.end
Aver' Ciikrry Pectoral to invalids,
aiul prescribe it in their practice. The test
of half a century has proved its absolute
vrtainty to cure all pulmonary complaint
jI already Leyond the reach of liuiuan aid.
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co.,
Practical find Analytical Cliemists,
SOLD BT ALL RnUGOIiTa EVEKVT, njTBE.
:s .vow ready for sekvhe. ' '
p- uszzstr. .-----ja
3 ""If. . n s3fBT--rssoaki3
(iltAYN KPKCIFIC MKIIMI.VE.
TRADE MARK The Great Kn-TRADE MARK
llsli Remedy ;
ah tin f it i I I n k
rure for Semi
1 in o t n )' ,
anil all diseas
es that lollo.v
as : sequnce
of Self Abuse :
BEFORE TAZIitJ. a Loss of AFTER TAKIR6.
Memory. Universal l. issi: inli. Pain in the back
Dimness of Yisina. I'll mature Old Age, ami
Miiiiiy nilirnliMM-rs lliat lead to insanity or
( 'iii!!inil ion. :tiiI a I'n-inaturt Irav1.
J - I 'liil jcu I n it!:ii s ill our painiiMct. wliu-h
v iii-.iif to scim: fici' ly mail tot-vi-ry one.
r"'l 1 1 - S,i'i jii- :.Ji.(li iiu- i sold ly all ill ilK-j.'i-l-'
at l n.r i';i k::L''. 'i si .ai-;acs for
in- In' rii! tivi' ly mail on ti ci-ijit of the
in jai'V, liv ailiii'i-ssiii
iiii:i;i:av mi-iiicine en..
Mn iiami s' r.i.ni'K, liKTiiorr. ."sJn:n.
;-'"Soli in I'lat t-.moill li ;tinl i' ! w lu'l e, ly
all ill n.:ir ts.
- . - I 4.
... . i '...i a i... i ...i it, iliaa
. ,. i ' ! 1 I Hi 1 I' lCiin ti I nzo HlltJ
J. 'f ' toil ircfi'tfli.iO loan
- i 'ri.it- j i i ul i ;it.--t i'iiiulryVr.
.Vi iiu..- j:. ltH II As MHH., Arte Vjt-
i.zi V. huvp 1. ..ir-.!s f.f li-lterfl frtm men usiDg
;:r Jti.n ItitSu k liu r-y ti.-y would nut tak f ,r it.
i ml im ni "
I I I II H I the best base burn'
1 I II 9 l!i er fur hard coal. 14
111 II I Jill .styles and sizes, with
r more patent improve
ments than any other stoves. Abk your deal
er for t heiii, or send for free illustrated cir-
r . ; ' . r
'-. E io Stove Co. (Limited),
171 .v !7;'. Lake St. Chicaao.
WIRTS & SCHOLLE,
NO. 2"iJ WDASII ATENL'E. CinCACii), IlI
Fine, Medium, and Common
ILI.l'STUATKU ( ATAMXiC K m. (ir'r
lidt of over &00 new dfbiua M A l l.K l KI:KK
ttpuu kppiii'aliou. iciii jur U.)
GEORGE A. CLARK,
The Iti:ST and HOST VOPULAIC
Kevvinjr Tliread of Modern Times.
IIKWAlti: OF 13I1TATIOXS.
For s;ile", bv V.. O. Dovev & Son. Solomon &
Nathan. Win Hi mid, W. II. l'.aker it Co., L.
Kaliskv T Son.
SAjnA MONTH! A3iy?3 WAUTI3I
" fi J 7 5 H.l Uli'ir 4rllrlr.lnlhrWorl4:aam
JvHtJ pk-frr. AU.JAf BR0NS0!Igtr;:'.,ki:l
10.O-H HI SIIH.H IMTUKVF, of which I
I make Uui kc v ';:ciintmLnt,Viirranttlto
cur uc. Ajairti with stktn.i, i Jr. J. N. '1'iijlcr, M. Louit. Mo.
Will be mailed, with I NSI FFLATiH:
all cump'.i'te. for si. so. Aiiurem Ur. U.
It BYKES. li:s R. MsdlKOn-M.. Uhlca.i,
!ll.. who w ft cured hy it nine jeiir :ir k
I UousiiniU curco since. If afra.it nf : -ne
tiuinuuiieeiL ii.ime thU paper, ami
xi'iia ten ceDta to pa prlntinz and inxtaire
tfor Hoolc of full fnformmlon. u-siluio-
LuUls. etc. luu will never regret lu
it r'i,.. y . . . . . . a , . . i . '
l - Je er iliscoveied. as il incei
'gelfcct- and does not blitei
ltain in its
i: i:in rt:i mr iifi.o w.
From Itcv. I. (iraiiifr.
1'rci-idiii Elder of the 5-t. Alban's District.
St. Al.f. s, 't.. .Tan. Jnlh. 1s0.
- Dr. It. J. Kendall .S. Co.. Oeuis : In reply to
your letter 1 iil say that my e ei'!eliee w ith
Kendall's Siain Cine h;is been very satisfac
tory indeed. Tbii e or tour years a;;o I procur
ed a bottle of jour ajietit. ainiuitliit cured a
horse of l inn lu -s emiKi il by a spavin. Last
seaon my horse l.e.-ijue veiy lame, and I tin li
ed biin out for a f v wei'Ks" li !i he became
better : but v. ben 1 put him on the road he ot
worse, when I iliscoi .1 ed that a lin-boue was
tormina. I pioi iiied a bott!.- of Kendall's
Spa i.i Cure, and it h It -s t h:.n a bottle cured
I11111 s that he is not li'.ine. neither can the
bunch be fotnid.
Kespect fully Yours. P. X. (J UAXi.Kl:.
Price SI per bid tie or six bottles for All
1 riiiril r s t have it or can net it lot you. or it w ill
be sent to auv address on fceipt of pi ice by
the proprietors, 15. .1. K EX D A LL . ..,
r.liosiiui'ii halls. einioiit.
C. F. CiiiiIi.MA.v, Au' i Omaha. Xeb.
BAUD irfSTHTTMINT CATAX0GU3.
Intrututnt.iJusIc,Suit, J OC
potts, Irum liajur' btafl I
I.amn-i. Stands, and liut- l-Z.Sf '
,1 fc: contains 8i pajrea of L'W-'i- 9
, t p micini IUI VU47WM.
Muil' .l f Vro. A Mre-l
ZJ. V. Ma the ws,
Hardvare, Cutlery, Hails,
Iron. 1aon sioK,
STOVES and TIN-WAKE,
I r ni, Wuuil St-icT,, Pump,
FIELD d- GAEDEX .SEEDS. HOPE.
AXD ALL KIXDS nF SHEET
IHOX WO HA', Ktjt in Stork.
.ilakiit anl H'iairiiir,
NEATNESS & DISPATCH.
All Wurk Worrfiited.
Successors to A. Sriit.KiiKb A 15ro..
And dealers in
SMOKEKS' FAXCY AKTICLES, SMOKING
T 0 15 V C COS.
Special It HANDS and sizes of CKIAliS made to
order, and sat Israel ion guaranteed. L igar
cuppings sold for smoking tobacco.
Main Street, one door wesi of J. S. Duke's store
Oj.j o ic f'o.f OJler,
TLATTSMOfTU. NEB. Im3
mm m b b ecn a n
i II RE S S H EH
9 BE Bi H B J sa
TJT S La
IK. J. Ii. Mr cm: A,
I10MKPATIIIC PHYSICIAN', at Factory'-ville-,
C'a-ss county, Nebnuska. 24ly
X. It. lVII.SO.
ATTOICXEY AT I. AW. Practice"? in Saun
ders and Cass Comities. Ashland. Nebraska.
j n f A ir
ATI OKN'KY AT LAW, Plattsinoul It. Neb. Of
fice Front Uoom over Chapman .V hinitll't
. 31. A. IIAKTHi.W.
ATTiUlXKY AN D SOLICITOR. Will Prae
liee in tin1 State and Federal Courts. Ue.-d-il.
nee. I'lattsinoiith. Nfbr-ka. l.M'
It. U. L.IVI.i.S'i'OA7. M. i..
1-HVSIl'IAX X SCIjliKON.
tiFFK'E MOCKS, from in a. in., to 2 p. in.
Kvaniinin Suifteon for I . S. Pension.
I!t. XU. KCIIII.UKXF.CIIT.
PKACTISINC PHYSICIAN, reidemc on
Chicaifit At-ennc. Platt-month Netnsa-ka.
Ollice in t'. E. Weseott's ClotUiiiK Store. 4L'ly
J. II. IIAI.Ii. 1. I.
fHVSlflAy ASM SfKiJKON.
OFFICE with Dr. LI vin-'sto:i South Side of
Mailt Street, benveen tith and 7th streets. Will
attend calls promptly. Vjyl
VVII.I . H'ISK.
COLLEOTIOA'f M 8 7JS C IA L T t
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Keal Estate. Fire Iu
Miianee and 1'olleetion Afeney. tllliee in Fit
trerald's bloekPlattsmouth. Nebraska, rjiiu;
" F.O. SMITH.
A1TOKNKY AT LAW and Ileal Estate Bro
ker. Special attention iriven to Collections
and ail matters aifectinir the title to real estate.
itliee on 2d Boor over Post pflii.-e. Plattsmoutli.
i. ii. wiiF.i.i.r.it & .
LAW OFFICE, Keal htate. Fire and LUe In
surance Anents. Plattsinotith. Nebraska. Col
lectors, tax -payer. Have a complete abstract
of titles. Kuy and sell real ebtale. iienotiate
loans. &c. 1"1
NOTAKY PUI'.I.IC Will attend to buying
and nellini; lands, examining titles, makinir
deeds, paying taxes and eolleelini: debts. Will
also attend to law suits before a .Justice ot the
47tl F.xeTotiV V1I.I.K, ('.ss Cn. Nf.i:.
A X"rI?-VTT?V A I I VV f
X 1 Willi J 4 X i i w ,
And Solieitor in Chancery. Ofliee in FiLzter
l:yl PLATTSMOCTII. NEb.
.IAMKS K. MIIIIKISON", W. L. f.UOWN F..
MOItlEIMOS A. HKOH XE.
ATTOKXEYS AT LAW. Will pr e t!ee in Cass
and adjoining Counties ; gives specia. attention
to collections and abstracts of title.. Ollice in
Fitzgerald Block, Flattuiouth, Nebraska.
STKYKXSdX & JH IH'IX.
ATTOKXEYS AT LAW, Plattsiiionth and
Nebraska C'ly, Xeb.
'1 mis. 15. Ntkyknson, j E. -I. Mit:kin.
Nebraska Citv. Over Snnth & Mack's
Nel. lni! Store,
l ily . I PlaltTiiiioutU, Neb.
I'lat tMinoutli. Xrlii'Hxkii.
Ollice on Main Street over Solomon ."t Na
than's Store. 3J1
V. III:1SL;I., - IMoiiiit lor.
Fluiir, Corn Meal it- Feeil
Always on hand and for sale at lowest cash
prices. The highest prices paid lor Wheat and
Corn. Particular attention given custom work.
Place of business on Main St.. between 41 h
and.'itli streits. Shaiiipooiiii;. Sliaiii!i, chil-
ilren's hir euttiiifr. etc. etc. 19ly
FRED. D. L EHXH OFF,
Moi'iiiii Dew S;)loon !
South-east corner Man and Sixth Streets.
Keep the best of
Beer, Wines, Liquors & Cigars.
3ni9 Constantly on Hand.
D. C. WAOXI tt.O.E. P.EXSI.KY. .1. It. I5KNSI.KJ-.
BENSLEY WAGNER & BENSLEY,
Ollice, 00 Exchange Piii!ilin;.
UNION STOCK YAKDS. - - CHICACO.
We refer by permission to the First Nation
al li.uik, Plattsmoutli, Nebraska.
H. K. SMITH,
General Western A(:ent. heaibiuarters at
Omaha. -ail .
Repairer of Steam Enyines, lloiltrs.
Saw and Grist Jlill
liAM AXI JSTKA.1l FITTIn ,;..
'rought Iron Piie, Force and Lift PiM-s. Steam
Gauges, Safety-Valve Governors. and all
kinds of Crass Engine Fittings,
repaired on short notice.
FARM MACHINE H
If you want any
Fire or Ornamental Brick.
J. T. A. HOOVER,
LOUISVILLE. - - NEBRASKA.
OF PLATTSMOUTH. N EP.KASK A,
lOHX FlTZr.F.RALD .
E. G. DOV K V
A. W. MrUl'C.llLlN.
JeXH O KoLTtkK
This l'.ank is now open for business at their
'lew room, corner Main and Sixth streets, and
is prepared to transact a general
Stocks, Bends. Gold, Government and Local
IK) U GUT AND SOLD.
Veitosit Received ami Interest Allow
ed on Time Certijir-ates.
Available In any part of the United States and
In all the Principal Towns and Cities
ACKTS Vou Tin:
nman Line and Allan Lin
OF HTKAM F.ItH.
Person wishing to bring out their frieuds from
PURCHASE TICKETS FROM CS
Through to Plattsmoutli.
Aate 7)irectorv. ,
A. S. PADDOCK. V. S. Senator, Beatrice.
A LY I X SAI'XDEKS U. S. Senator. Omaha.
E. K. VALENTINE, Kepleseiitat'e. West 1'oint.
ALl'.INt'S NANCE. Governor, Lincoln.
S. .1. ALEXAXDEIi, Seerettirv of State.
F. W. LEI DTK K. Auditor. Lincoln.
G. M. It A 1ST LETT, Treasurer. Lincoln.
S. K. T1IOM PSON, Suttt. Public ln-trtu tion.
F. .M. U WIS. Land Cominlssiouer. .
C. I. DI LWOUTII. Attorney G ral.
KEV. '.'. HAI.'lilS. Chaplain of Penitentiary.
DP.. II. P. MA 11 HEW SON. Supt. Hospital for
Snprrtn e Court
S. MAXWELL. Chief Justice, Fremont.
GEO. I:. LAKE. Omaha.
AMASA COI'.i;, Lincoln.
Sefotirt Jtiilirttt? ')igtrict
S. P.. POCX D. .Iiide. Lincoln.
.1 C. WATSON. Pnisecutiim-Att'v. Neb. City.
W. C. SHOWAl.l Kl;. CleiU District Court.
l'lattsmout h . ,
V'tuutv 'J)i rectory.
A. X. SI I.L1VAX, t ountv Jud-e.
.1. D. I I' IT. Coi.ntv Clerk.
.1 M P TTEKsi X, County Trea-urcr.
K. W. II YE Its. sheriff.
E. 1 1 . WOOLEY. Co. Sup't Pub. lustructsou.
W. I A I Kl l ELD. Surveyor.
P. P. GAsS, Coroner.
l Ul NTV COM M ISSIliX K.RS. . .
.1 MES CKAWFOltD. South I'.etid Precinct.
SAM'L K1CII Al.'l'SON. .Ml. Pleasant Plecinct.
ISAAC WILEs. Piattsmontii Precinct.
City 'Dire tor v.
J W. .IOIIXSON. Mavor.
.1. M. PAT'l EKSON, Treasurer.
.1 D. SIMPSON. Cily Clerk.
KICHAI'.D VIVIAN. Police .ludc.
P. P.. ML'UPHY, Chief of Police.
F. E. WHITE, Chief of Fire Dept.
I'llL'M'l 1..M 'K.N,
1st Ward-F. GOKDEK. C. II. PA l!M E I.E. '
2d Ward J W. FA! KIT ELD, J. V. WKCK-
Jd Ward D. Ml LLEK. TIIOS. POLI.O(?K.'
4th Waul P. M. ( ALLAN, E. S. SllAlll'. '
J'ottmasltr-- .1 NO. W. M AKS1IALL.
B. & M. R R. Time Table.
Takimj Efft April 11, lt0.
FOt: OMAHA I'KO.M PLATTSMOUTH.
Leaves S :oo a. m. Arrives 11 :0.r. a. in.
3 :fi p. in. " " :' '
FKOM OMAHA l olt PLa ITSMOC'I H.
I eaves V :00 a. m. Anixes In :lu a. in.
" i; ::n p in. " :1 ! !"
1 OK THE W EST.
Ix-av. s Plattsnioutli J :"n a. in. Arrives I.ln
eoln, Li -l i. m. ; Anic' U anu . 7: 40 p. in.
Freight leaves at in ::'.n a. m. ami at 7 :l." p. in.
AlliTe at Lincoln at 4 ::(" p. lu. and 1.' :M a. in.
1'UllM THE WEST.
Leaves Kcarnev. .". . a. in. Lca cs Lincoln.
1 I i.i p. III. Arrives I'L'.tlMuont h. 4 :S . in
Freiaht leaves Lincoln ai II :l"a. in. and 4 :(
a. in. Arrives tit riallMiii'iilh at 4 ;k p. in. and
s :' a. in.
Express. G :(ki a. m.
Passenger. Grain each day) 1 :-5 p. in., except
Saturdav. Every third Saturday a tram con
nects at 'the usu.il time.
It. V. si. . Tii TaIIt'
Titl.iitV KxYiil SuiHttni. -il l 'I H. lss"-
W I' S'l'.
.1 :;c.piu ;
li :ii7 ,
7 :n.1 !
7 :-. '
7 :'." '
S :1.1 i
P.LUE II ILL.
KED CL' l H.
I X .WALK.
Kl v EKTOX.
Ii KAN KLIN,
p.l.t IOM1NO TON
PEK 1 11
S : 1 :i I ii
7 : JI
4 : r.1
4 : jn
I :tl t
0 :."m; '
7 :;jn.ini , I've t
'J :00 I
10 ::io I
i l vi
AK A PA HOE
Alti:iVAI. AM JIKI'AItTI
l'liTTft.1IH TlI HAH
IT: UN, XORTliritN
, I si if I'll I- li V.
1 1. .i. -il l l ' ll 4
. ! : ".n a hi
. .7 : :m pin
CP..N; KC Sort lit
C P. tv lj East ii
: imi pm
: no am
:i o am
: in pm
,l III VIA 11. .X- M
I N N nr..
. . . . In : JO am j Depart
Ks'l Llt.V. VIA 11. .t M. IN N I .
4 : 1.1 pm 1 Depart :) : -' am
W KKI'l SH VA I'i:il.
It :oe am j Depart 1 : l'"ii
ROCK r.l.l.HS AMI UNION .NULLS.
II :im am Depart 1 :" pm
.1. W. Marshall. P. M.
Serve an Injunction on Itiseusc
By iiiviKoratiil a feeble eonstiinlion, reuovat
inV a debilitated physique, ami enriching a
thin and innuti It ions circulation in il 11 I'ostef
ter's Stomach P.itteis. the finest, the most li -lv
sanctioned, and the most popular tonic and
preventive in existence.
For sale by all Di n-ists and Dealers
y v v--, , x, . v
The Only Really Reliable nemcly for
WasHiiL' and Nervous Diseases.
.After numerous, experiments, Mr. Fellows
succeeded in .producing this continuation of
HjTMiphosphites, which has not only restored
him t health but has since been found so suc
cessful in the treatment of every other disease
euiaiivtiii' from loss of nerve power, and cou
seiiuently muscular relaxation, viz :
Dy pi heretic Prostra
tion Epileptic Fits
Fever and Ague
St. Vitus' Dance
Congestion of tlie Lungs
Palpitation of the Heart
Interrupted and Feeble
Action of Hie Heart
Fear of Child Birth
Dangers of child P.irth
Liability to Miscarriage
H pochondi lasts, etc.
Diseases produced by overtaxipg the mind;
by grief and anxiety ; by rapid growth ; by
child-bearing ; by insufiicient nourishment ; ly
residence in hot el:iua.ti's or uuheallhy iik ali
ties ; by excesses, or by any ii regularities of
Sold by ail Drutrtrists. SI. 5a per lloltle.
and MORPfll.NE habit
ititrlj a tid i rrdily cuicJ. 1 aia
lM. Mo publiciiy. CDd lltup
for full partiru'ara. Dr Carltop.
jSTcLtioitaZ (RejyizbliccuL Ticlzat
For President of tie Uniled Slates,
GEN. JAMES A. GARFIELD.
The Republican party In National Couren
tion assembled, at the end ot twenty years
since the Federal Government was first sub
milled to their charge, submits to the neople
of the U. S. this biiof report of its adminis
tration. It suppressed a rebellion which had
Brined nearly ii million of men to subvert the
National nulhovity. It reconstructed the
Union of tho States with freedom instead of
slavery ns its corner-stone. It transformed
four mil lion human beings from the likeness
of tilings to the rank of citizens. It relieved
Congress from the infamous work of hunting '
fugitive slaves, and charged it to see that
slavery does not exist. It has raised the val
ue of our paper currency from 38 percent to
the par of gold. It has restored upon a solid
basis payment in coin for all the national obli-
fations. and has given us a currency abso
ntcly good and equal in every part of our ex
tended country, it has lifted the credit of
the nation from the point where i per cent
bonds sold at Si to that where 4 percent bonds
are eagerly souit at a premium. Under its
administmiioii nilways have increased from
31,000 miles in l;o to more than 82,000 miles in
1S7!. Our foreign trade has increased from
$7oo,000,0o0 to f 1,110,000.000 in the same time,
and our exports, which were $20,1 00,000 less
than our imports in 1300. were $-204,000,000
more than our imports in lf7. Without
resorting to loans, it has, since the warclosed,
defrayed the ordinary expenses of Govern,
ment besides the accruing interest on the
public debt, and disbursed annually over
30,000,000 for pensions. It has paid USs.OOO.ouo
of the public debt, and by refunding the bal
l.i nee at lower rates has reduced tlie annual
interest charsre from nearly 1.11,000,000 to less
than ty.ooo.o.o. All the industries of the
country have revived, labor is in demand,
wages have increased, and throughout the en
tire country there is evidence of a coining
prosperity greater than we have ever enjoy,
ed. Upon this record the Republican party
asks for thecontinued confidence and support
of the people, and this convention submits
for theirapproval the following statement of
the principles and purposes which will con
tinue to guide and inspire its efforts.
1. We aflirm that the work of the last twei.
to. one years has been such as to commend it
relf to the favor of the nation, and that the
fruits of the costly victories which we have
achieved through immense difliculties should
be preserved ; that the peace regained should
be cherished; that the dissevered union new
happily restored should be perpetuated, and
that the liberties secured to this generation
should be transmitted undiminished to future
generations; lhat the order established and
theeredit acquired should never be impaired;
that the (tensions promised should be paid;
that the debt so much reduced should be ex
tinguished by the full payment of every dol
lar thereof; that the reviving industries
should be further promoted, and that tho
commerce already so great should be steadily
. The Constitution of the V. S. Is a supreme
law and not a mere contract; out of confed
erate states it made a sovereign nation ; some
powers are denied to the nation while others
are denied to States, but the boundary be.
tween the powers delegated and those re
served is to be determined by the National
and not the Slate tribunals.
IS. The work of popular education is one
left to ihe care of the several states, but it is
tin1 duty of the National Government to aid
that work to the extent of its constitutional
ability. The intelligence of the nation is but
the a .'grega le of the intelligence in the sev
eral si:ii'; and I he destiny of I ho nation must
be giinleil, imi bv the genius of any one State,
bul by the average genius of all.
4. The constitution wisely forbids Congress
to inaUe any lan- respecting an establishment
ot religion, but it is idle to hope that the Na
tion c.'i n be protected against the in fluencesof
c. tarianism while each Male is exoscd to
it denomination. We therefore re minuend
l!i ' t ihc constitution, he so amended as to lay
t Ik? s:i me prohibit .on u pon the legislatnie of
each State, and al-o to lorbi I the appropriation
;f ;;i I, i: funds to the supp rt of sectariau
5ch o 1 3
BT OWKS M. WM.SO.f.
SoftTy through the open casement, on the nigh t-
brce.e 1h. me along.
Steals the fond, in spiring cadence of a dear and
To my spirit speaks il kindly, in a soft, uielodi.
Of a voice that often woke it in an unforgotten
T.eonore, in ev'ry niea-ure ol the melody I hear
The tones that Death lias ulcuccd. through Hit
ev'uing sw idling clear;
I. eonore, the tender cadence of that song we
lo e l -so well
Falls lo.night upon my sad heart like a cher.
ishe l hope's last knell;
Vet I listrn while each sweet note wakens
yearnings only vain.
For the heart tho' bowed in sorrow, finds a
pleasure oft in pain.
Now, while softly "on the silence steals the
Lconore, heed'et tiou the linger? O beloved!
heav'st thnu the song?
'Uove the stars that pulse in splemlordrifts its
cadence sweet? To thee
Conic they not. those sonii Is so hallow cl.VrosS
Eternity ' calm sea?
On the air like incense rise they; like a prayer
sweetly sai l
By a mourner, meek an 1 holy, for the pure ami
otVuipcd dea l.
Floats the measure of that dear song heaven-
ward he!..cL An 1 thti.i,
O I.eonorc! c.ii.'st tliou nut hearken to our
song's s iti .. e. sii:iii.l 1 now ?
THE ii EX L'T Y S t' II ORE.
BV EMERSON CL R1T3.
Mr. ITawioy's picltiest boarder wan
the bit of a blonde girl named Flor
ence Castleton. It was a romantic
name and she had a romantic history.
Her parents were dead, she was the
heiress of their property, and had a
friiardian. lie had been in love with
her mother, and was very jealous of
the daughter's guardianship, treating
her with arbitrary power, and teasing
her quite as much as pleasing her with
Yet it wa3 quite exasperating to tho
young men to tee her hanging on his
arm, and he a handsome bachelor of
only 40. lie boarded at a hotel : she
had Mrs. Ilawley's prettiest set of
rooms. They were furnished by her
self, and must charmingly, in rosewood
and blue damask. She had canaries
and a paroquet, and a King Charles
spaniel, and a maid under her authori
ty, and it was but a short time after
her arrival before every young man in
the house waa markedly subservient
There were four young men iir tlie
house Charley Cliild Fred Grove,
Leonard Martin, and Dick Manchester
C'T-NiJ; s, j:
For Vice-President of tlie United States,
- yfV"v4ri r--?,
9. ' v '- A i
tV! - - r-.
ts '. . ,-.
GEN. CHESTER A. ARTHUR.
OIF1 HEW YOIxlIC.
5. We reafUrm the belief, avowed In 1S76,
that the duties levied for the purpose of rev
enue should so discriminate as to favor Amer.
lean labor; that no further grant of the public
domain should be made to any railway or oth
er corporation, that slavery,' having perished
in the States, its twin barbarity polygamy
must die in the Territories; that every w here
the protection accorded to a citizen of Ameri
can birth must be secured tocitizens by Amer.
lean adoption. That we esteem it the duty of
Congress to develop and improve our water
courses and harbors, but insist that farther
siid-i'iics to private corporations must cease;
that the obligations of the Republic to the
men who preserved its integrity in the hour
f battle are undimished by the lapse of fifteen
years since their final victory. Their perpet
ual honor is and shall forever be the grate
ful privilege and sacred duty of the American
people; we welcome to the benefits ami priv.
ileges of our free institutions ail those who
seek their enjoyment and are willing to as.
sume theobligations while they participate in
the benefits of American citizenship. The in
flux to our shoresof hordes of people who are
unwilling to perform the dutiesof thecitizen,
or to recognize the binding force of our laws
and customs, is not to be encouraged ; and be
lieving that respectful attention should be
paid to evils complained of by ourbrethern on
the Pacific coast, we urge the renewed atten.
tion of Congress to this important question,
and suggest such change of our existing treaty
obligations as will remedy these evils.
6. That the purity add patriotism which
characterized the earlier careerof Rutherford
B. Hayes iu peace and war, and which guided
the thouglitsof our immediate predecessor to
him form Presidential candidate have contin
ued to inspire him in his career, as chief exe
cutive, and that history will accord to his ad
ministration the honors which are due to effi
cient, just, and courteous fulfillment of the
public business, and will honor the interposi
tions between the people and proposed par
7. We charge upon the Democratic party tht
habitual sacrifice of patriotism and justice to
a supreme and insatiable Instof ollice and pa
tronage. That lu obtain possession of the Na
tional and Stale Governments and tht control
of place and position, they have obstructed,
all efforts to promote the purity and to con
serve the freedom of suffrage; have devised
fraudulent certifications and returns; have
tailored to unseat lawfully-elected members
of Congress; to secure at all hazards tht vote
of a majority of the States in the House of
Representatives; have endeavored to occupy
by force and fraud the places of trust given to
others by the people of Maine, and rescued
by the courage in action of Maine's patriotic
sons; have, by methods vicious in principle
and tyrannical in practice, attempted partisan
legislation to appropriation bills, upon whose
passage the very movements of government
depends; hare crushed the rights of the indi
vidual; have advocated the principle anil
sought the favor of rebellion against the Na
tion, and have endeavored to obliterate the
sacred memories of tht war, and to overcome
its inestimably good results freedom and in
dividual equality ; and we affirm it to be the
duty and the purpose of the Republican party
to use all legitimate means to restore all the
States of this Union to the most perfect har
mony which may be practicable; and we sub.
mil to tht practi- al, sensible people of the
United States to say whether it would not be
dangerous to the dearest interests of our
country at this time, to surrender the admin
istration of the National Government to a par
ty which seeks to overthrow the existing
policy under which we are so prosperous, and
thus bring distrust and confusion whert there
is now order, confidence, aud hopt. l
8. Th Republican party, adhering to a prin
ciple affirmed by its last National Convention
of respect for the Constitutional rule cover
ing appointments to ofliee, adopt the declara
tion of President Hayes that the reform of
the civil service should be thoroughly
radical and complete. To this end it de
mands the cooperation of the Legislative
with the Executive department of the Gov
ernment, and that Congress shall so leg.
islate that fitness ascertained by proper, prac
tical tests, shall admit to the public service;
and that the power of removal for caiise.with
line respcnsibility for the good conduct of
KuiMo-ilinates, shall accompany the power of
all bright, agreeable, marriageable
young men, and all admirers of Flor
ence Castleton. Finally, there was
another; but he was too plain and
bashful to be admitted to tlie elegant
ranks of Miss Castleton's gnhixy of
beaux, and no one thought of his being
any one's lover.
11 is name was David Afcwood. He
was a book-keeper, was plain in dres,
and evidently straightened in means.
lie had one of the smallest of Mrs.
Ilawley's side roonin, spent all of his
days and most of his evenings in tha
ollice where he was employed ; never
went to theaters or tlie opera, and pos
sessed not the slightest style of man
ner. The others laughed at lfim lie was
eo shy and awkward and bashful. And
Florence Castleton often joined the
laugh, silverly ; yet no one ottered him
any disrespect. Indeed, they all ac
knowledged him to be "a good young
man, but so homely and awkward !"
Florence Castleton had a very pret
ty voice for singing, and useil to play
upon a guitar, a beautiful one, inlaid
with pearl, which her guardian had
One evening, after David At wood
had resided in the house about six
weeks, she brought itdown to the par
lor and sat down to play.
The young men gathered around to
fc 1 1 1 with hr. Yi.nng Martin sang
very well, mil Charley Childs smg
holier. While tln-y were sinking Da
vid Atwimd came in.
He slipped into a corner, and sat
down in his shy way. mi l was un
noticed until Dick M tncln sier, who
w;ts restl.-.s- for liiisc! lief, called out:
M r. A t wood, won't yo;i come and sing
"I do not sing,r he said quietl.
"Nor play ?" asked Dick.
"Only npo-.i the violin," he answered.
Florence was strumming her guitar
'Won't Mr. At wood Ictus hear him
play upon the violin?'" asked Dick,
glancing shyly at Martin, as if he was
starting game. All awaited At wood's
answer with a certain degree of inter
est. "I have not used it since I came here.
1 will unpack it. and if none of the
strings are broken I will play,"' said
Atwood, and he rose quietly and left
"llow could you say that, Dick? He
JrobabIy plays execrably,' said Miss
lea net tc Manchester, Dick's sitor.
"I never knew a country bumpkin
who ha in't a f:tnt:iy for a t"i Idle." s lid
Mirtin. There, lie's i-otuiur back!
Now. if any one h is fiti. lions musical
si i!s:biiiiie.s I world .-id vise him to de
F 1 May," answered D'.i-k.
We'll all stay ami see the fiin,"
said Grove, sitting down by Mis Cas
David came in. I began to under
stand what was coining as he bent his
head over the violin and drew the bow
lightly across the strings. In a mo
ment he glided into an air of Verdi's,
so light and graceful that it was like
the t ill of sea spray. Every car and
eye was given iu rapt attention; some
in delight some in troubled doubt; as
if they could not believe their own
senses ; some in spleen and envy, and all
in aiuaciuent. Astonishment was the
When he had finished the. opera air,
he asked : "Is there any tuno you
would particularly like?" And he
glanced toward the side of the room
where Florence Castleton sat, rather
than at Dick ami Martin. ,
"Will you play the 'IMiantom Cho
rus from Faust ?'' asked Florence.
And the mild, sweet tones camo forth
obedienl ly, iu beautiful perfection.
Air followed air. The company sat
spell-bound until the suddenly reveal
ed musician laid down his bow. A
chorus of euloistio phrases and ex
pressions t,f gratitude followed, but
David Atwood smiled only at Flor
ence Castleton's simple remark. "We
thank you !"
lie left the room. A little while
after 1 went through the hall and met
"You have surprised and delighted
us all with your performance Mr. At
Wooil," I said.
1 learned to play to please a little
sick fdsder 1 had once," he answered.
'.Since she died 1 do not care to play
itiueii, although 1 love music."
Just then Florence Castleton flitted
by and went stairs. 1 thought she
heard what he said,
"Do you think she liked it?" he said
with amusing simplicity and direct
ness. ."Yes', I am sure she did," I answered.
It soon became perceptible to all ob
serving people how much David At
wood was in love with Miss Castle
ton. He would turn pale every time
she spoke to him, anil once, when he
brought her a chair in an awkward
hurry, I saw him trembling like a leaf
tinder lier . beautiful eyes. They were
together that evening, with three or
four others, in the parlor.
"Miss Castleton," said a pretty little
school-girl, who idolized Florence for
her beauty, after the manner of school
girls, "your eyes are just the color of
the water otT Cony IJeach, where I saw
it last summer."
Miss Castleton laughed.
"Thev are like summer skies," said
"I swear that thev :tre iust like the
bind i in; of 'Owen M ere. lit IT in blue
Mid goTd,'said Dick Mni.-he.ster.
"And what is v.uir comparison Mr.
Atwood?" said Florence, looking arch
ly at David.
His answer was involuntary. "They
are like the blue larkspur which used
to grow in my mother's garden," he
Florence Castleton blushed; it was
the only time I had seen her blush.
Looking up, she suddenly met Ihe eyes
of her gu irdian, Mr. Gray, who was
present. Rising quickly, she went to
the piano, and seating herself, played
a lioht air.
That night a c;-y of fire awoke me. T
lay unaffected for a moment until I
suddenly perceived the odor of smoke.
I'isiiig quickly, 1 opened my door: the
hall was tilled with smoke, and there
was great confusion in the house. The
cry of "Fire, lire !' arose.
I flung on a wrapper, drew on slip
pers, and commenced puttingmy most
valuable papers into my writing-desk.
While I was doing this there came a
quick step on the stairs, and a voice
crying the names of all who slept on
the landing. I opened my door and
saw for tho first time that the doors of
all the other chamliers were open, and
the occupants had tied. It was a ser
vant. "Oh, come down, for heaven's sake!"
she cried. "The back part of the house
is afire from cellar to roof, inside!"
There were doors in the hall shut ting
nil the back part of the house off from
"Are all out?" I asked, flinging n
coat around me, and taking up my pre
cious writiirr-dcsk. "Miss Forbes, Mr.
and Mr. Blake, Miss Houston, and
Miss Castleton?'' said I, as we went
through the smoky hall.
"Heaven have mercy!" cried the
Irish girl, "but I don't think Miss Cas
tleton is out! I haven't seen her ! Oh,
what will I do?"
Just then a figure came leaping up
stairs. "Go down !" he cried to me, as he
sprang past me.
He flung open the door between the
two halls. A volume of smoke pour
ed out, and 1 retreated. It was David
Atwood. I knew instinctively that he
had gone for Florence Castleton, and
lajjat she would immediately be safe.
Down stairs the people were carry
ing out furniture, and the greatest con
fusion and consternation, mingled with
much active energy, prevailed.
Mr. Gray caught the arm of Mrs.
Hawlcy, as she fled down the stairs
with u pile of valuable clothing.
"Miss Castleton, Mrs. Hawlcy
where is she?" he cried.
"I don't know? I don't know!" she
exclaimed despairingly. "Some one
went for her. I have not seen her "
Mr. Gray interrupted her with an
oath, and sprang to the stairs; but at
that instant the figure of David At
wood emerged from the smoke on the
stairs, with the senseless form of Flor
ence Castleton in his arms. She had
apparently fainted with fright, or been
overwhelmed with smoke. She was
halfdrcssod; her beautiful hair swept
over David's arm, her white, uncon
scious face was clasped to his breast.
They carried her into the air, and
6he soon revived, and was carried to
the hotel where Mr. Gray resided.
The fire was finally extinguished,
but the house was very much injured,
and rendered untenable until repaired.
It was spring and I went out of town ;
but that summer I received the follow
ing letter from Jeanette Manchester :
"Mil dsaitft Etther: I've such news to tell
?rou? Florence Castleton ha married that
torrid, awkward David Atwood, who is a
fright, even if he does play beautifully on the
violin. It seems that he saved her from the
fire, and she went into a passion of gratitude,
and he told her that he loved her; and that
was a pretty slate of affairs for that aristocra
tic Gray, w ho is mort than half iu love with
her himself, I believe. But they say that
Florence said to him: 'Dear guardian, remem
ber my niotner,' and he gave right up and let
her marry Atwood. I wasn't at tht wedding;
it took'plact at the Gny's country seat, and
they sa v the bride wore blue larkspur in her
hair. Horrid taste! and so forth.
I smiled. I was very glad.
See our Campaign rates on thu
Ellen V. Olney contributes ti e lead
ing story in (Jood Company, Number
Ten. Two others are entitled Tenanco
Extraordinary, and Interposition flf
Providence. Under the guise of a fish
story Mrs. L. W. Champney happily
hits otT. in her usii.il vivacious style
various theological isms.
Another contribution tells of "isms"
in a place which was once badly given
to them, Seneca Falls, including the
origin of the Bloomer costume. It
seems that Mrs. Bloomer was not tho
first to wear it, though it took its name
K. S. Gilbert lias a most seasonable
study of nature,' Along the Brook ; G.
M. Towle writes of The Three Emper
ors; there is an account of of an inter
esting historical collection of wax
works in Westminster Abbey, (how
many persons, travelers even, knew
wax-works were one of the sights of
Westminster?); contributions from
Mrs. Edward Ashley Walker and Miss
Katherine Carrington; poems by Dora
Head Goodale, T. S. Collier and Walter
Learned; and the pros and eons as to
decorating confederate graves.
An article in th". Editor's Table re
joices in the cheap books now so plen
ty, and expresses the opinion that in
the long run they will tend to promote
the sale of bound books.
Also the following letter from Mr.
Gladstone, in reference to his position
on the Public Worship bill, tin article
on which appeared in No. :i of Good
"London, April 21, 'SO.
Dear Sir: "I have now read the ar
ticle so kindly sent me twice over, and
I congratulate yon as an author on .1
paper of so much ability and .so much
"In its praise it is far too liberal. To
only one of the items set down on the
other side do I take tiny exception. 1
really do not admit myself to have been
a bad follower. There never was any
opposition between Lord Ilartiugton
and myself on the Public Worsh'p Bill.
On the Eastern Question, I was too
deeply committed by antecedent action
as well as by conviction, to be simply
obedient; for which, however, on va
rious occasions, I made great efToi ts.
"I remain, dear Sir,
Your faithful and obedient
"W. E. Gladstone.
"George M. Towle, Esq."
Andrew's Bazar fur July
is at hand and fuliy equals any of its
former brilliant numbers. In the pres
ent number 13 begun a series of valu
liable articles, entitled "Lessons in tlie
Art of Drawing;" also a new serial
story, "Nathalie Bey," which promises
to be the most striking production of
its talented author, Geo. L. Catlin, U.
S. Consul at Stuttgart, Germany. The
little folks will find a feast in the
charming fairy story, "Tlie Pink Pearl,"
by the popular young authoress, Fan
nkj Palmer. Aside from its literary
contents, this number is peculiarly rich
iu fashion intelligence; the styles of
Andrews' Bazar are always in good
taste. This .splendid family journal is
published at the low price of One Dol
lar per annum, and every subscriber is
presented free with 50 cents worth of
Andrews Pinned Paper Fashions.
Those of our readers who are unac
quainted with this excellent magazine,
should send 10 cents for sample copy
to W. B. Andrews, Publisher,
Tribune Building, New York.
During the last few months Germa
ny has made considerable advances in
the iron Hade. Several firms whohad
little or nothing to do last year are in
a fair way of business now. Large
quantities of wire are being shipped to
A singular cum of a lost heir came
lately before the court of chancery,
England. In lSoS, Isaac, eldest son of
John Atkinson, a Cumberland gentle
man of property, disappeared. There
was no suspicion of his death, but no
news reached his family about him.
It now appears that about the same
time one James Anderson started in
btisiness in Borne, lLaly. He had a
Cuinlxrland accent, and, like Isaac,
was a line wrestler. This man was
the lost heir. By the death of his fa
ther, in 1S3'J, Isaac became heir, but, it
is stated never knew this until 1870.
His claim was then nearly barred, nor
did he take steps to assert it. He died
iu 1S77, and so satisfied are his family
of his identity that they have agreed
on a compromise with his children. .
Boiled rice is the basis of Chinese
food and the symbol of it, so to speak;
for a waiter when asking you whether
you are going to. take a meal, will ask
you if you will have some rice, and
"Have y ou eaten your rice?" is equiv
alent to "How do you do?" In the
north of China wheat and canary seed
are alo consumed in great quantities,
boilel and made into small rolls.
Cakes made of boiled wheat are held
in high e.sLcem, and these with a little
fish or sonic vegetables, wilt enable a
Chinaman to make an excellent dinner.
A Chinaman in comfortable circum
stances, takes in addition to his break
fast, dinner, and supper, various light
re fresh men is letween meals the kuo
tsa, leading up to the morning, the
kuo-tsongto the midday, and the tieu
chen to the evening meal.
There arc in London now two Jav
anese princes, the first children of the
"magic land" who have ever visited
England publicly as representatives of
thcTwcaUh and. resources of theircoun
try. To those who have been led
away by the charming description of
the Javanese princes in Eugene Sue's
romance of the "Juif Errant," much
disappointment has been conveyed by
the appearance of Prince Gondosiwayo
and his son. Sue's fancy prince is rep
resented as being as delicate in limb
and feature as a Greek slave, lithe and
supple as a young tiger, graceful and
swift of foot as the antelope. The
Javanese pi inces in London,oii the con
trary, are of middle height, inclined
to be stout, their complexions of the
dark yellow of the Malay race and
their hair blue-black, and rather oily,
hangs straight down each sido of the
face? Their costume is rich and high
ly ornamented, without any of the
gaudiness of contrasting colors so
loved of the Hindoos; and in general
their whole aspect conveys an im
pression of more serious aims and
views of life, than doe that of any
other Oriental race.
Powered by Open ONI