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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 13, 1881)
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t ' J 1 1 '1' Iim la ?
leol. J IVI SOU lit Ml I !! .'SMI. k.
H lt"f IM " Ji" mm; r. (i
I till . .. 16 -HI l0 MlMia W -HUM () 4
all Advertising Hills Due ijiiarterlj.
t&- Tmn?at drcrtl'ineau uiuai be rn
PLCLISUF.D EVJ.KV TliVKSDAY,
. XK Vine St., Ono U.o.rk Nortli of Main.
f'nr. of F'fih Street.
JNO. A. MACMURPHY, Editor. J
TERMS: $2.00 a Year.
Vilest CL-I&a 'ef ej Ph: in fcs Cbuctj
Trm in Advanca:
Pn- eonv. our yvk -.
PLATTSMOUTI1, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, JANUARY J3, 1S81.
tfif Extra Copies of the Tifhli for ! bj
J. P. VuUMi, a Ilia Fost-Oillso Now Uepofc
Or.e copy 5i inoi ;T..1
O-.ie copy, '.Uive inouihs,.
t -State TJirerlory.
. s. PAWiOCK. r. S. Senator, Beatrice.
J VI. IN S L M IX lis. 1-. S. Senator. Omaha.
K. VALENTINE. Keiiresaiilatr. West 1'aiut.
. i.i;! M s X, M K. (iwvf rimr, I.tiin.Iii.
s. .1. Al.KX VM'Klt. scr-tary of Stute.
ii IN WaI.I.I'I AiKllKir. I.iiicela.
t. I'.AItll.h! I . I i-ensiirer. Uiinola.
V. W. .! IN I.S. iut. 1'ut.lir liiftrin-Han.
. K KN 11 1-rfinl .iiiini-ioiiPr.
1 ..I. I'll.W ilii'l II. Altt'iiipv ;-iieral.
!.:::V. '.. ii ui:is. liiipiaiii r( IVnitantiary.
Li:. H. I'. SIAIillEW.SON. Supt Uuxifital tstt
5. "-! AXWKI. I., rhfi-r Justice. Fremont.
( ' It. I.AKi:. Ouiali:t.
'i.i.SA CUM!, l.Uictiln.
Srrourf Jutticimi Uttlriel.
5. !:. I'lU'NU. JwXrk, l.i.v oln.
! C. U'ATniN. I'li-seciiMiis-Atfy. !. t'!ty.
t. ,1 . . . MII1K A 1. I I.K. lllTii Ulrll'Irt IJOUIl,
K. X. sri.MVAN, ('nuaty Jic.
.'. . I l'TT. r.un.iv t lrrk.
... 'A. J"ATTKIisiy. t'nunty Tre:norrrT
I.. V. II V Kits. Sin-riff.
I-. II. Win il.KY. i'ii. fiip't Tub. Iimtructiei.
W. KAI hh li:i,I. Sm veyar.
i I. tJA.ss. ('i.i.tncr.
.!AV!KS CKAWHIKI). Simlli Ki-iib 1'rrrinrt.
KAM'l. iy IIAi:iH(N. Ml. I'leiivaiit I'iccliKt.
VVILbn, ri;itt:nouth I'leeiiiuv.
City 1Jlre tery.
V. .IOMNSOX, Mavor.
' J . !. I'M 1 Ki:siiN, 'lrt'Hurer.
.. i. si MP.-i i.N. fily f'ln-k.
Kii HAi:i viviA.v. r'.iiu-i-Judga.
11. .! 1 1 N r t. I iiii'f of rIli-r.
K. V.. WHITE, Chief rf Fire liept.
i t wki.i f. :o!;i)i:ii. . ii. parmfi.e.
tJI Wanl ti V. K.VlliKlKLD, J. V. WKI'K
V I BACH.
) Wanl-D. MTM.KR. TIIOS. PiiM,(W'K.
I 4:1: V.ar.l I. Mi:C.U.I.AX,C.S. DAWSOX.
7'ftti.ittr- .1X1). W. MARSH ALU
ore. ii. .n i: ni.
1 HVSrri X r. St'IIC.KON. i.mre In Plt
;! tl.l iiiui k, wliii'li ill l ep?n 4at er nijlit.
It It. J. Ij. nc I5I.A.
'! I F.PATHH' I'll VSHTAX. OlT.ro evrr 1'.
. I ai'.'.v's U.irUva!e Stoi, ri.iltsinoutli,N-
Li. -ka. STly
It. It. I.IVISI.M01. M. 9
I'HVSJi tAN & SlR(in.
c . V" K I E IIOCI.'R. from 10 a. in., ta 2 a.
Lxainii.lnu Saipeon for U. M. Pension.
!nt tiiotitli. rlironka.
OPiee mi M.iin Street ov Soloninn N:i-
.i:fii '- l- re. 3Hy
n. a. n. nrnw .
ATTO:;KY AND SOLICITOR. Will Prae-
ll e iii tin: -.l-tte anal Keileral Court.'. KeM-
U. :u e. riaii"!!. nil n. .Nelira'ka. toy
HTl.L . HTSR.
f ATTuRNEV AT LAW. Ren! Estate. Flr In
" hi :inee ami I uUcrli.Mi A;enev. OOii e in Filz-
teia;J -i lii.x i.. I'latlsiumitli. Nebraska.
.i-:n. m. smith.
ATTORNEY AT LAW r.nil Real Etfte Bro
ker. iti.il jitieuliim uiven to Ctilleettons
mil nil matters alii etini: the litle ta real fctite.
I on Jil thiol avar I'.itt Olliee. l'laltsniouiii.
jNei'ia-ika. 4!ij I.
I. II. IVUKIXKR & CO.
t nv oi i'iri. i'..nl Ft:ite Vira n it I 'fel.i-
sur.ii.ie cents i'latt-iiioulh, Nabrxskii. Ci.l
l.en.rs. tnN -! j its'. Have a complete ahMra'-t
! u.ie-.. liuv anil nell real eiaie, ocmiie
, J.:n.s. Jte. .yi
.LIIIV niRi is,
NOTARY i'lT.l.li'.-Will attenl te lmyiim
:ui.- ellltii lan.N. exainini-s titles, making
ilec-iU. iii ta.'S ami ealieetiiiK il'.'tits. Will
:-.Imi aueud to law p.l'ls before .Iutieo f the
4TU l".etKVVH.i.F.. CAsCo. Nkh.
HAM. 31. C1IAPSI AX.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
jM.iI Solii itor in Chan.Tiy. OtVUa in Fit-'Ker-a!."'.
IV I I.A1 I.HVH 111, .r.n.
U. Ii. tt'lMlHVM. J. A. CAJirBFI.I..
Aorney at Law. Notary Pulilic.
wii:iAn & .( .Pipi;i.L
COl.LIXI !!)N' AND REAL ESTATE A(i ENTS
(l.hee over W. II. HaKer i ('' Store.
rT!.it l-iuoiit li. Nehr.i-ka i.' "
jam K. : :u:i., L. tntov K.
Not.ny 1 .thlio.
moeiki.so. & n r w: sr..
vrTORNEYS AT LAW. Will pra.-rlre in Cas
aii'i iiiljoiniUiC Cinuities ; ii'-Ves speeia: Mtentiou
( eolleetioiis uinl ahst.aeis of t:tie. tHtiee in
tn.i-raUi Link. l Ltt;i:iouih, Nebraska.
t il iEiiE:s t a:iiic..
Pl.ATr-.Mll'TH XF-fill ARK A.
of !a -iii'"" on Main St
between 4t Ii
ly;y ami .in -t reels. :iniiiw'oni
e:t's !ian cut. .a;,:, etc. etc.
PI.ATlsVvil Til. N KB.
t'. S2i:jSi:i.. I'ropcirlor.
:is ti.t'ei i-.iul f.'i s:i.s ai lowest eah
re. Toe I'.iu'" si pi.ces pM for Wheat an.;
-ti. P..ftiei.ii!i- .nit n;i.H li'ven ciLstoui work.
URIC A'.' IHIIL'K t
If ; u want any
or Ornamental Brick,
J. T. A, HOOVER,
I.OVlsVII.Li:, - - NEBRASKA,
t" nv.n ef ! t-
Lj.v irtol!i:;c o-rM-nii'l-
. www, cms HCP tt.
r , i-u.-sr nd mrrb'X from i
. ,., r i. -1; ti uon i if !u
t ( ' ; :ii or lj yoiuiT. cer.'.Tin
'. .'.-: Si : i-' :uibfliut a a ueai v
i tiT In-
t t-r rrisr-
i. u n n r V Bitters.
. . rT.'Ua e. 1 nomnd dlff n-
..-.ir i.i i ' foi.ii of Kidney
.-.!re-.'.l. n- fiw- that uilK'tit
nr. . V ft have t.-a nreiii.si
k timely ue cf
O. I. c.
; . .IT .O '
k , -... ;.,.,.!
r - ir rrr
f- Vi'i: v. l I 1 or
ji'Io cure for
Ikri-t. ScUd for
r'f H'P I. is ami
ehmtrt . X,
t it i It may
V life. It l:az!
m i - -
A Tmoto. Oat.
. f Z '-saT Xl Ml Jr ft, ilA-
- y.'. w- , 1 -j
. j V. s CJa . -M - T- 'I .
i .. ii ij -w r-. -s V- Mftb qi
s' ii.- r... taf wMt L-U.W '.J
1 1 r i
1 .' v- : i ' if ' :.
IP IB ST
OF PLATTSMOUTH. NEKRASKA.
John Fitzoerai.ii ...
K. i'w. lOV"K.V
A. W. .Mi-Lauoiilix. .
JO.MI U liOl'KKK
Tills Rank is now open fr Iwsitie?- at their
new ri.nm. corner .Main nnu .Mxtn si reels, anil
is prepared to traiiHact a ijeiieml
Stock, Bonds. Gold. Government and Local
BOUtJHT ANT' SOLI).
Deposits Received mid Interest Alloio
ed on Time Certificates.
Available in any part f the I'nited States ami
In all the rrinelpal Towns anil Cities
. of Vurupe.
agexts ion THIS
Ikman Line and Allan Line
Person wishing to bring mil their frit'inlt from
rCRCHASK TIf-KHT8 FROM UB
T II E
WEEPING WATER BANK
of ..:i:u iu:s.
This Bank is iioiv oen for the transaction of a
IJecelveil. and Iuterest allowed ou Time Certi
Drawn, and available in the principal tuwns
and cities of the I'nited States and Europe.
Agents for the cehlrated
Haiira Line of Steamers.
Purchase your tickets from us.
Through from Europe to any
Point in the West.
REED BROS.. liLf WVepini; Water. Neb.
B. & M. R. R. Tiii.e Table.
Taking Efftct December 5. 1880.
FOR OMAHA FROM PLATTSMOUTH.
Leaves 7 :20 a. m. Arrives 8 :3n a. m.
2 :4"i p. m. " 4 :00 p. in.
" IMa. in. " 9 :10 a. m.
FROM U.MAIIA FOR PLaTTS.MOC I II.
l eaves 8 -M :i. m. Arrives 10 :0o a. in.
f. M p. in. - 7 p. in.
.. -j ;W .. .. 3 :0y .. ..
FOR THE WEST.
leaves Plat tsmmith a :lii a. m. Arrives Lin-
coin. 1'2 :fi p. m. ; Arrives Kearnev, 7: 40 p. in
I eaves I'laltsniouiii al 7 p. in. ; arrives at
Lincoln al i) :MJ p. in.
Freight leaves at 8 :. a. ni. and at 8 tin p. in
At live at Lincoln at 4 : ui. in. ana 2 :W a. in
FROM THE WEST.
Itivi s Keaniey. 3 -..'ill a. in. Leaves Lincoln
1 .eo p. m. Arrives Plattsinout'u. 3 :M p. in
Leave Lincoln at 5 :4j a. in., arrives at
Plattsiiiouth 8 a. III.
Fremiti leaves Lincoln at 12 :0." p. in. and 6 :M
p. ni. Arrives at I'latisinoulli al 5 ;:! p. in. and
11 ;.'P. in.
l'anseMger trains leave Plattsniouih at 7 (K) a.
m.. 8 05 a. in.. 3 4ii p in. unit arrive at i nl ine
Junction al 7 30 a. in., 8 30 a. in, ana 4 1U p. in.
FROM THE EAST.
1'asneniier traiusleave Pacific.! njietion at 8 30
a. ill., 6 4" p. in., looo a. in. ami arrive at Plaits
mouth at 9 00 a. in., 7 15 p. i". and lo &) a. in.
R. V. It. It. Time Talile.
Taking Effect Suwloy, Dtcembtr 5. ls?o.
5 rl '.plll
Ii :l i
8 : J
BLL'E 111 I I..
RED L' CD.
I.N A VALE.
i:i vki: tun.
1'. 1.1 IIIMl Nii ION'.
NA POX EE
A R A i'AlloK
10 : u
11 :3j .
I G : 1 0
12 :10pm I
12 Al j
2 :S0 '
3 uy i
5 :(i0 I
AIHIIVAI. A.I IH.f AIt TI ItK OS
VU ITTM.1IO I T If .-!. I I.S
7 .!o p. in. I
: a. in. 1
S on a. in. i
3. p. in. (
It. on a in
7.:o j.. in.
m a in. I
"..M p. 111. f
I 7. no a. ie.
t 3.IHI p. II!
8.m a. in.
) ti l'- i. in
:t on p. i.
7 ! a. In
t 7.15 a. m.
I 2 On p. in
I on p. in
Loo p. ii.
0)1 A II A.
ll.n-.iaiu. wkei'Inv: watki:
11. Una III. FACTOK VVII.I.K.
Nov. to. lfo.
J. W. Marshall. P. JI.
SiaX, CAR HI AVE AXD ORXA
if EXT A L 1'AIXTER,
I.I . s-
Shop over the- Ut iv k lilmk n xt t
II. DtH't k's.
i PLATTSMOITII. 4iy NEB.
Livery, Feed & Sale
Or an Old Stuble in new hands talirtly.
The New Firm of
H0L3ii:s & DIXON,
pen the old
en the Carner of lith and Tearl Streets with a
New Livery Outfit.
GOD HORSES AND CAR 1(1 AC. I S at all
houses fan sale.
HOUSES VuUGIIT AXD SOLD,
HOUSES KEPT El' THE DA 1 OR WEEK.
Call and see HOLMES & DIXOX.
SATE 3. 8HAIRS,
ITC, ETC, ETC.,
Vf AU Descriptions.
1STALLIC BURIAL CASES
Ctf a.11 sues, ready nude and sold cheap (or cash
IS M)W ktAUV rUit fck-i(Vit-)5f
With iuti (hanki for vast f.atrona'
ntl'J '1 e " JlnW -woliV. r- i i '
Call mui ilmt we iMcaii what we Advertise &
INTO XDE"TI.A.TI03ST !
EFeiew we wote i Few Prices:
CJIteafir suit- of CItIae
We Will positively Stick
i j " T-era ii-ess. R rjyx p,cva K! n w f I u nr av ssk
c? 7-772 rii lCJJ J.IST
Tt jrk-1r fl.-! irs 3ri
LJS SV S-7
Positively at laasi
Sic ILaclie9 and Men's Wear as low in IProssortiosa.
The Best and Latest Styles of
: . .V.rlFmiQetffintiQaoe !
At' Cost Prices
' " -Be skp to'
yon Rdeip gGoe&s.
TIE NT I
esirmm of elosiiB
for the siel
Albeit Lee. lihii.,
j Owatonna, !Minn.,
( Stanberi y, ilo.
iands&rtl Pisat for
wod Iiiilw for
eturcrs9 Ctojst. ee our
TT 't )
Strictly. cre;npw..?ivliile oni? toclt is ull.
see iL before
.(Uome to me
out osaa Memaiiiius. Win
to What we
door to Frank Carruth's
i TTF n
IE3 DTJOI TOliTS
J3L fi msiy
on Goods not as represented
W Iff f rW
Men's Soots, good,
0 .ai. Oa-aisVa
HATS AKD GA?S, Vry Low
- ' . -. -
pesHCSEKs: any money elsewlserr
- - - m . - ' 2
m -11-7 m a. sma -a& 9 r W H A O
Advertise ! !
Yew Jewelry Store,
1 T'S :
and IS H.-S3.
V JL E r a Jfi- ti?
are certain f
YliIte Jsnniine atrelrhca far and wide.
Alone: the Kray wall's southern side
. lta (r.tccful brunches wreathe;
! v of summer aweet and low,
Anioef vcnlnre and its snow.
Their tender mnic breathe.
Hie parden be.ls that onee were py
And fragrant all the summer day.
Are emptv and forlorn;
The hiinpTy bees afnr lmve flown,
1 he gravel walks are weed o'ergrtum,
1 he treUis-rote is torn.
Within the house each empty room
Is Mint in silent, rsyles giooin,
W ith eheer.ess llearthtone cold;
N pictures smile npnn the wall,
No (-it pic trace is left of aT
c cherihhed so of old.
But in the southern snnsliine brlpht,
ni by t! e jasmin-, clad In white,
A youthful inaMen stun. Is,
V."it!i lip thut speak of snd unrest;
A lmr.c:i of liaisies on her breast.
Anil jn3:nii:e in her hands.
V.'i'h farenell looks of ."rchiiig love.
Her brown eyes wander ronn , above
It a '-ncre-l sjiot ;
t he bo:?;e f-f cliil'tmli prief anl mirth,
1 lie Loire lie' ce ilenrest .'end vveut forth
T11 i-li.iri.' turtli's coiniiiou lot.
Ah, msi ten! ns the jisi-'ine snow
I'oih ven'sh. so the ye:rs that g9
V ill Like this :rief away;
Will pive thee older woes as sure.
As ttrmijr nn. I ilecp if not as pure
.As D.ii of tliine today.
Tt let t' c dairies on thr breast
l each tiii f l! at li.'e's securest rest
Ii. IiuiiiLle (vitlis doth lie;
Ar ' let tlie Jnniinc in thy hand
hiver of lairer blossoms fa 11 nod
By s ectet airs 011 high.
Fear not to muse when far away,
1 ow summer sous'. ine pilds each day
'I hu e lonely jiarien bowers;
How seet!y ret the thrushes call.
How c'iinl) alnnit tlie pray old wall
'1 nine on n loved jasmine flowers,
So m.iT tiic ni tnory of this home,
Thy inland dearct, ever come
With healing strength to thee:
To maul thee, by its vanished grace.
Of one prepare I abiding place
From sound of farewell freel
AU the I" ar Round.
BY J. vr.
It was a pleasant Tittle place, a story
frul a lia,lf liiirh only. lmt. uprenil out
over a great deal of ground. There was
a big velvety lawn in front, with half a
lozen beech-trees that had stood there
for a hundred years magnilieent old
trees as ever cast their shadows on a
Summer's day. There was old-fashioned
flowers, and an old-fashioned rope-f-wing,
a well with a veritable mossy
oaken bucket; there were plenty of veg
etables in the little kitchen garden,
ogs fresh every day, and all the milk
that was wanted.
it is the very place for you," Laura
Ileketh said, with a happy, eager look
in her dark eyes.
And Sir. Hartley smiled back at her,
with that look a man gives a pretty
girl whom he admires.
I shall decide upon it, then. The
situation is good, the terms reasonable,
anil the lamtly is ?"
Laura laughed, showing her pretty
'Ali:tle, ugly old maid, but just as
nice as she can be."
Mr. Hartley afl'eeted a horrified scowl
and he'ped iliss llesketh into the car
A very picturesque plaoe. indeed, I
am glad jou fpoke of it to me. I will
drive over rgain when Mis Cartwright
id at home, and make the necessary ar
ranireTv.eiits." Wiiieii '-arrangements" were that in
eonsii'e; alion of four puinens a week,
Mr. Hart ey was to have Miss Cart
wri.iit's t-.vo' front rooms for himself
and his li-tic motherless children, and a
room in the attic for their nure.
It was a perfect Godseud to Ile'on
Cartwngi.t "the little, vy old ut!r
thai. 6U0 was tiud vsuea tae knelt he
si le her bed that niht. she ofered her
thankful gladness that Mr. Hartley had
come to smooth her financial road for
For a lodccr w' o r-'1' liberally
meant so much to Helen, who, li vo
years sgo liad lust, in one week, her
mother and father, and the big, htrong
brother, who had been such a tower of
strength to them all. Tl:cre had been
nothing left to iier but the homestead
where s'le had been born and always
lived, and when people had advised her
to frell it, and put the money in the
bank for a rainy day, she indignantly
scorned such counsel.
"No, indeed! A farmer's daughter
ought to -manage a bit of frround as
well as a farmer's son. I'll keep the
place, and in summer I'll take hidgers,
and Larry O Toolo Bhall do my heavy
work for me."
She had prospered fairly until the
last year, so that now, when Mr. Hart
ley came, it was a Godsend to her, and
she went about her pretty, eosey little
Louse as happy ns the day was long.
"An ugly little old maid" that was
what bonny, bright Laura had called
Ler, and George Hartley caught himself
one day watching her, as she went lilt
ting from place to place, in her bisr
white apron and tucked-up sleeves, and
eatiny.-brown hair braided beneath a
brown silk net, both his children trot
tin after her.
es, she was plain, undeniably and
of all things, Mr. Hartley least admir
ed plain little women; but she was good
and she succeeded in making him
"Mr. Hartley is delighted with his
quarters," Laura Iksketh said, one
bright morning, when she dropped
in a moment; snch a radiant vis
ion, in her pale-blue lawn and
pale-pink ribbons, her lovely face
aiiusli, and her eyes shining like stars.
Helen was mixing puff-paste for lem-on-pie;
lemon-pie and rice-pudding was
Mr. Hartley's favorite dessert.
"Is that t,o," Helen laughed, holding
out one short, dimpied arm. inside the
oven, to test its heat. "That's pleasant
to know, and especially from you. Miss
llesketh, for I feel most truly jrrateful
to you for recommending my little nest
to him. He is a great friend of yours,
Laura Ianzhed. and a little crimson
flush wanned her cheek.
"Oh I don't know! Yes, he is a
friend, of coarse. I've known hitn for
over a 7car now. Ilu'a Lnudsjnio, isn't
I think hi
?s the finest looking' r-n-
here? I should think you would prefer
to have him with you at the Hall. '
"You little goose, can't 3-ou under
stand that? Indeed, I don't want him
at home among so manv visitors as we
have already. Helen, I'm so glad he
came here, where there's no temptation
for him to be made a dead set at. A.
handsome. . rich widower is a great
catch. Here he's safe you see."
She certainly did not mean anything
cruel, but it touched little plain Helen
as nothing had ever hurt her. And,
proud little woman aa sho was, she sud
denly had to rush to tho pantry for
more sugar to hide the tears she felt
coming to her eyes.
Mr. Hartley was safe at her house.
Yes, she was too old, too plain, too de
cidedly an old maid to be dangerous to
any man's peace of mind. It was all
true, and she had known it all her life,
but somehow, it occurred to her as nor
Little, and plain, and old, but with a
woman's heart beating warm and
6trcngthful in her bosom; and, some
how, Laura Ilesketh's rare beauty
seemed the most desirable possession in
all the world, because with it such love
and devotion and admiration could be
won. She thrust the foolish thought
away from her, and came back, her
6ti!rar-crock in her hand.
"Do you bathe every day, Laura?"
she 6aid they had known each other
from childhood, and in spite of social
inequality, were on very familiar terms.
"I heard 'the children say tho water was
delightfully warm to-day."
'Yc go down every day why don't
you go, Helen? Can't you go wi'th us at
'four o'clock to-day? "Mr. Hat ley's go
ing, and mamma, and Archie."
"I rather think not," sho said. "I
want to make a pasty for tea the
cl.il iren are so fond of it, and I promis
ed it for to-night."
"15ut the children can be disappoint
ed for once you must go Miss Cart
wright," and George Hardy stepped in
to the big, shady kit. hen.
Laura gave him a rapturous glance
of weleo:ue, and Helen laughed a little
"i hope fiat I am not intruding; or
that this delicious, old-fashioned room
is firbidden ground?"
Helen pointed to a chair.
"Sit down, Mr. Hartley," she said,
and then went on vv ith her pastry, while
he and 'Laura chatted and laughed.
And ended by taking Helen's consent
to go with them bathing.
She never knew quite, how it all hap-
ened none of them knew but littlo
thel managed to separato herself from
the others, and the lirst thing anyone
knew, was that the child was scream
ing, and being borne out by the break
ers, and that Helen had plunged in af
ter her, entirely oblivious of the
fact that she was Hot much more able to
fight the heavy seas than tho child.
"There was a little consternation, a
shriek or so from Laura, an exclama
tion of something not perfectly intelligi
ble from Mr. Hartley, a prompt com
mand to Laura's big brother, Archie,
and then, shortly after, little Ethel and
Helen were carried out, unconscious;
and the next tiling Helen knew, she
was on her own sofa, in her little sitting
room, with the sound of Laura's and
her mother's voices in th nv-rt room
and Mr. Hartley's handsome, anxious
C3-es looking down into her face, as he
sat beside her.
"Helen," he said, in a low, breath
less sort of way, as she looked wonder
ingly at him. "Helen, ray brave little
darling thank God I saved you for
myself, didn't I?"
She suddenly began to cry what did
he mean? Was it a dream a tantaliz
"Helen," the low passionate voice
went on, "if you had died I think I
should have died, too. I meant to have
told you this very day how I have learn
ed to love you that I want you to be
my bles ed little wife, if you can caro
enough for me to come to me. Can you,
Helen? Do you, dear?"
And even Laura llesketh could not
begrudge happy Helen her great hap
piness when she saw what perfect bliss
had come to the little woman from her
Offenbach the musical composer.enger
ly aceeptt il the homage paid him, and
any amount of adulation. He was tho
idol of the Parisians, and young France
aociaim -d him in the streets, following
him lo his hotifeon the even.ng of eacli
grea success, and hoisting hiiu should-es'-LSgh.
vi.ile some d.in.-ed round hitn.
and nil sang the merry strains which
eehi.ed in their memories. He was as
.M.ui.'e :ts a child in most worldly niat
t i and extraordinarily credulous. M.
Albert W.'llF, or.e of his friends auj
co,)-,: ar.'ons, writing to the Paris Ftytt
ro. relay's how he and some of his com
panions, hearing that Ou'enbach would
e'op at tii- ir hotel at Et.ctat, organized
a i:-iump!i:d reception in his honor. A
collodion of anrs an T cost times belong
ing to a gentleman in the neighborhood
was rciiisi;ioned, and half a dozen
ha:bi i d.ers worthy of figuring in an
onera comique wcro equipped and
drawn up in battle ;trray in front of tho
hotel. A lad, also dressed up, was
hp. unto 1 on a donkey as a herald, and
arrangements wero made to receive the
composer wit !i a salute from two small
cannons. When his carriage drew up,
the. halberdiers presented arms, tno
drums beat, and the trumpet founded,
whi e M. WoLT presented the keys of
the hotel on a plated salver to the virtcs
li o, who thou j;iit the whole thing was
real, and, wiping the tears from his
eyes, embraced his friend, and said,
"Oh, this is indeed too much! Taose
good people are too kind!"
Milk Diet for Heart-Disease.
M. Fotain at the recent meeting; of th
French Association for the Advance
ment of Science, read a paper on thi3
subject. Milk is particularly efficacious
in secondary cardiac affections, as hy
pertroyhy or simple dilatation of a gas
tric or rental origin. The diet modilies
the conditon of the kidney and stomachr,
because it give these organs almost
complete rest; therefor to be thoroughly
efficacious it should be absolute and
more or les3 prolonged. It may be use
fully employed in cases of simple reflex
palpitation of gastric origin. It may
also bo advantageously used for iLs diu
retic action in dropsy, especially, and
perhaps exclusively, when the dropsy
is of renal orisrin.
In case of a gent.eman wishing to
marry literally in the market with his
heart he wears a plain or chased gold
ring iqion his fore tinker of the left (or
heart) hand. When success attends his
suit and he is actually engaged, the ring
passes to the third linger. If, however,
the gentleman desires to tell the fair ones
that he not only is not "in the market,"
but does not design to marry at all, ho
wears the signet upon his little linger,
and all ladies may understand that ho
is ofit of their reach. With the fair sex
the "laws of the ring" are: A plain or
chased ring on little ringer of the right
hand implies "not engaged" orin plain
words, "ready for proposals sealed, or
otherwise." When engaged Te riDg
passes to tho lir-it finger of tlie lelt
hand. When married the tuird finger
receives it. . If the fair ono who ro
pocs to defy all aipr- to tier heart, sho
Furnas County Items.
Beaver City, J;in. 3d. 1831.
1 see by occasional notices in tho
11 eh alu that you read our county
papers, and as they give very nearly
correct statements in regard to our.
condition, nepds, Ai, it Is h-u Mf'TIt-c-s.ii
y tor me to mention those things,
lui ther than to say that there seems
te be an erroneous idea east in regard "
to our failure of crops hist season.
Many persons and papers speak of
this region as a barren waste whero
failures were the rule, and a goop crop
the except iuti to it. This is entirely
wrong. The extremely dry winter
and spring of 'Til aud '80 continued
up to J tine 24th, so that no crops could
be put in the ground in the usual ea
soii and manner, consequently a largo
majority of the people had given up
the hope ef raising anything and.
made other puma. A few of us
who did not know innvh about farm
ing sli)eU at iiotuu working away, and
as soon as the lams came planted all
we could. J he result is that we have if
enough of eveij thing to carry us
through the win lei, except wheat. t
But what. 1 Mauled lo s.ty is, that the
oldest inhabitants tell us such u spring
had never been known brluie, and '
uon'l expect It in the luluio; at least
is no uiuie likely lo occur lu te than in
any olner puit ot the Uuiied Slates. y
Miice J una vv e have had more than
an ouliii.u amount of rainfall, and
(liis witi.er .here is so tar, more snovv
Uian usual ; aiHo much colder. .Now
tium ail lliise tacts we Conclude that
our pionpecls ute excellent for good, ,
crops next. tea44ii. U--si' ean only L
uiaiia9e lo get along until -""aifonirT 1 "' " J
itarvibl, We anticipate good times
auin. "jo you discovered uiy surpnso i
all'.iir, and 1 will led ou the Cause. It 1
Mas lo coimueiiioia e liie kV'etil of our '
hav tug coinpleied uud moved into a
hev house, which some people,' who -pr
lrbS lo be. judges, ate CoiiiplyuentM
ry enough to tell me, it in the nicest
.mui best sod Lousy they over saw.
Welt Mac. I did it, with my iHtle
qi. id.', ami t eel proud of it Coin's out
.u.d m i' l ow pleasant aud comfortable
li nt l'l-'Lablv this dnks mil inletes!
y, ii, but 1 know what does. Who i
going to lie U. S. Senator P
1 uon'l know what tho chances, ate
bill 1 do not know that the clinici- of ,
the south wesL portion of the state
would, tit all those yt known as like- ;
ty to be candidates, be fust. Paddock; . '
second, Danes; third, Dundy; Nauru '
neer. Hut unfortunately we have j
next to no voice in ptildiu affairs, and I
can only do as wo did at the stale' f
convention, tutify what others dictate, ,
but paste it in your hat and don't for
get ii, that, by the time anollier Bet of
stat otliccis are elected, eastern Nv-
braska will have found out that there ,
is a south west, and "right in that
same building, upon that same plat
form," &c, &c, will have a voice, not
to be ignored with impunity.
There is no proiit now in sppaking
of these matters that are beyond our
reach, so I will drop it.
nrxluQ VTti fSules
After the hurry incidental to the
Holidays, I again resume my peat to
give you some news from Wtepiug
Many changes have occurred here,
during the few weeks I have been si
lent. D. D. Johnson lias moved to his
farm near Elm w ood, and George Sig
ler has bought Dan's Weeping Water
town property aud lias mwed into it.
J. Clizbe has come back to live in
C oigler is among us again, just re
turned (rem a visit East. G. Sigler
has been resting nearly all his horses
from last summer and fall's work on
Louisville Freight Uwute aiitl 4
proposes to put several good t-au's',V'
the Louisville Daily Froighi Koute, in
any s t ug.
Di. J. . Thomas has been quite
sick iw uvu a week, ftoi a severe
cold itfiecting 'he lungs.
H WilkiiiSou returned to-day from
a holiday visit to his parents
home 10 U'ahoo. ilis mother - has
been seriously ick, but was much bet
i l'l W In It tic irl . .
Mim-cm hi. ami A. Ciilktns, Mil, inn?.
Law I'tuoved lo Ole'a loituri JLLutier
Miop in IJ. C. Yeoln.111'3 bulldllix, mid
Oie ii.is lniiig nut Lis led, w hile and
l.tue sign, wlieie the Inilliiieis used
I o be.
.Mi. Mat shall was taken sudden y
1.! a. I. L. Jones' on Monday J.ist,
vviiiir visttiiin llule. Mie s ill iv
W.1I1.S il.eie iiul Ls UCuVeiii g kllvvlv.
Llnltr l'l poll lelt 1. S. JiII-n' en.-i-luy
on CM 1st ill. is eve. oi 1 I 1 sk
oU go, Lenti'l, bl wishns ai.d ne
i:et o jiium w I ere ever you fco. .
Mr. Liitiey is cJetking iot C, T;., liti
gate. S. S. Heed is Proprietor pro. tent, at
the Weeping V .iter Jiii dai d I'at ior.
M. Maw , w ile and f.imil v, are in lovvn
on seveial weeks' visli, atiiot.g rela
tives. Mis. Maw is the oldest daugh
ter of Ml. and Mis. J. Marshall.
T. Clark and his suti IJ. C. CNi k
(the young law jeij were in town hist
week, with a young tenm and top
buggy. The team accidentally got loose
from them, and had a serious run
away; nobody liurl but buggy badly
smashed up and harness ail torn to
pieces before the team could be se
cuied. Am very sorry, lijron; it
seems just your luck lo be getting
nit bad sera pi s.
We had a good enjoyable Chi is" mas
tree at lite Coiigiegat jnal Church,
and a snow house at the M. E.
Mrs. A. 1. Marshall and boys have
gone to her parents' liume at" Union
for a visit of several weeks.
Miss Kizzie Roiiy got the rnont votes
en the eve of Dec. 25th, at Mount
Hope School house, and received that
elegant Album; all the same, bos.
V . W. boys did l hat voting. Three
cheers for S. I. W. and tho rest, any
The II O. M. E. Club of Weeping
Water have retired into winter quar
ters. Protracted meetings duiing January
til hot h Chtiiches.
True Harmon has juat returned
1 10m St. Joseph. Mn. vvhrieoi Sunday
Dec. 2(5th he went and plucked a
chatinntg yoitig Hose, th only o;,a
lel t on t h parent stein, l ilt hes'-eim
qui'e happv. 1 he cauls i-,i.l Mr. and
Mrs. Tine HhiuK n. i.ow. Tiixv sends
l-t is!.,to ti e well matched at. t
well-mated young couple.
U eepii g , ,- Dram lie. C'uhnro
pifp;.nug !' leinUt -Uncle Tom'
Cat. in" s. ni- ti:;e in Febiuary, exact
diite un: vi t 'e-1 fin j ned.
An eiiterl.iit.tite'i. ousts' ,t 0f
T. bleaux, &i was kiveu Ly theAvVpn- '
Uvj: Wa er ye-tintr folks ;,ie UAit. ji(8j
week; "music by W. W. - Q.g :!u.R',
after which Oyster Supper; wa
mo-cms ; rr,ie (i'i pi 1". :r '),,.
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