Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882, June 09, 1881, Image 4

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    From "Olivette."
The following lathe sola ami chorus that
forma ono of the chief attractions in the pres
ent popular com!c opera "Olivette:"
In theXorth Sea lived a whale.
Big in bone and largo in tail
Oh! (Imitation of a w.nrainr tnil.1
This whalo used unduly to swagger and
Add oh! and oh! the ladiei lovel him so.
All went well until, one day.
Came a strange fish into the bay.
This fish was Indeed, ohl
A navy torpedo.
But oh! but oh!
The big whale did not know.
Just you make tracks," cried the wuulo.
Then be lashed out with his tail.
The flsa being loaded.
Then and there exploded;
And oh ! and oh I .
That whale was seen no mo.
"Only a lover's quarrel!" That's
what the wise, old folks say, with some
thing between a smile and a sneer,
when they see two people who lately
'trod on air, and dwelt with Klysiuni,"
suddenly grow silent, and sad, and bit
ter, being evidently reduced to the very
confines of despair. "Pshaw!" say the
old ones and the cold ones. "Let them
alone. '- They'll get over that. It's only
a lover's quarrel!" Only! as if a quar
rel between two people who sincerely
love, were not really a dreadful matter!
as if a quarrel a serious misunder
standing had not full often wrecked
the happiness of two lives!
I thought such a misunderstanding
had ruined mine. Ah, yes; it seemed
to me that hopo and happiness wero
forever dead to me, and that the only
way to escape from pain and regret
would be to escape from its life and its
cares altogether. But how to dojthat?
Death never comes when we call him.
"While there's life there's hope," and,
equally, while there's hopo there's life,
and hope will survive, somehow, in the
heart of a loving girl of twenty, long
after she believes sho has buried it for
ever, and sung her requiem of sighs
and tears above its grave.
Our quarrel had come from such a
little, simple, foolish thing. Neither
George nor I had cared very much, I
suppose, for the matter in itself ; what,
indeed, did I care for a stupid ball
without my own true lover? Had he
only humored me a little, had he only
asked a favor instead of demanding a
right, it would have been so different,
but he was exacting and jealous, and I
was peevish and proud, all the trouble
and sorrow came of that.
I had cared a great deal for the ball
while I supposed that George would bo
my escort. My lover wa3 richer and
better placed in the world than I, but
they called me the belle of Cloisterbury,
and I had made great preparations for
this, the lirst occasion on which wo
should appear together in society since
our engagement had been made known.
I thought I would show myself at least
"a fair excuse" for what some people
called Sir George Chester's folly. My
father, a country physician, was but
poor, and I had worked hard with my
own hands to procure a costume worthy
of my own beauty (of course I knew I
was a handsome girl) and of my lov
er's position altogether it was disap
pointing, and mijrht have tried the tem
per of a less spoiled and more patient
girl than I was, to have George come
and tell me, the very morning of the
ball, that his mother had suddenly sum
moned him to London, to look after
aome business of an urgent nature,
which might detain him some weeks.
After afi, I didn't care much about
the ball, but I cared oh, more than
words could have expressed, for parting
with my lover. And I thought he did
not seem to mind it much he. looked
moody and pale certainly, but he didn't
eay much, whilst I, in my impetuous,
feminine way, could have cried and
railed about it. I wish I had! But no,
my pride was up in arms. I wasn't
Foing to let him see how much I cared,
stood and beat with my fingers on tho
window-pane silent, because the fast
coming tears were choking me; per
haps, to a looker-on, I appeared sulky,
Sir George stood just silent for
awhile; presently, however, he spoke
"It's too bad that you should have to
miss the ball, Gracie," said he.
I knew as well as possible that I
shouldn't go that nothing would have
induced me to go without nim. It was
sheer perversity, born of my disap
pointment and jealous pain, that made
me answer coldly:
J2"I don't know that I need miss the
ball. Captain Stanhope will bo only
too glad to escort me."
He flushed redly at that. Captain
Stanhope was his pet aversion.
"No other man can play escort to my
affianced wife," said he, haughtily. "I
am sorry to disappoint you of your
pleasure though it is through no fault
of mine, but, since I am unable to ac
company you, unless your father can
take my place, j-ou will certainly have
to stay at home."
Is there anything so unreasonable as
real love? I adored my sweetheart, I
expected him to have perfect confi
dence in my love and faitn, and believe
me wholly his, and yet, immediately
(in my soreness of heart and temper) I
took offense at the manner in which he
appropriated me, as it were, and dic
tated on what terms I should go or
"I shall 'have to stay' at home!" I
repeated, disagreeablj', my rage against
his mother (who had sent him away in
the hope of separating us, I felt sure!)
venting itself upon him. "I suppose I
shall, not 'have to do' anything but
what I choose. I am not your wife yet,
you see, and if Captain Stanhope
"And if Captain Stanhope escorts you
to this ball, or any other place, you
never will be! Miud that!" cried Sir
George, passionately. "I've had more
to bear with than you know, and I'm
willing to put up with a good deal for
your sake, but if "
I interrupted him my pride and
temper were in the ascendant now; I
forgot for the moment how dearly I
loved him so dearly that I would rath
er have parted with my life than with
him. I thought only that he had
wounded my pride.
"I am not willing that j'ou should
put up' with anything for my sake," I
said. "I was not aware that any terri
ble sacrifice on your part was involved
in our engagement, or I should never
bave consented to it, believe me. I am
not likely to go a begging for a hus
band, if jou and I should change our
minds. There are others "
Captain Stanhope, for instance," he
said, furiously. "He gave you tho
chance some time ago, I've been told,
and no doubt, . if you go with him to
this ball, he may renew his offer. Pray
don't let me stand in the way."
That was the beginning of it. What
use to tell all the cruel, bitter things we
gaid wounding each other's hearts,
destroying our own happiness! A lov
er's quarrel! It was our first and our
last, for, alas! it parted us.
No one knew of it. George went to
London, and from thence on a hasty
iourney to Vienna, thereby losing all
opportunity of learning that Captain,
Stanhope offered me his escort for the
occasion, and was tldly refused.
And then began my misery, lie was
Eonc, he was gone, my beloved, and rny
eart was broken! In tho first agony
of that parting, the lir9t unendurable
pain of that loss, I would have followed
him, had it been possible, and knelt for
forgiveness at his feet.
Cloisterbury became intolerable to
me. The place where I had been so
happy, and where all my happiness had
been lost. Besides, it was a talkative,
inquisitive, country town, where every
one kncv everyone else's business; if
many weeks went over without letters
arriving for me, Sir George's silence
would bo gossip for the whole neigh
borhood. That would have driven me
mad. In my despair and sorrow I con
fessed some portion of my trouble to
papa, and he, dear soul! Jcept my se
cret, and helped me to get away.
He had a friend an old, invalid gen
tleman, very feeble and helpless
whose housekeeper had lately and sud
denly died. 1 was very sorry for Mr.
Germaine (whom I had known from
childhood), and nursed him, perhaps,
more tenderly than a stranger would
have done, or at least he thought so
at any rate, when the new housekeeper
came, he was not willing to have mo
leave him, so I remained as his com
panion and nurse.
Not long, for his days were num
bered. Six months after I came to him.
Death released him from his bed of
pain, and I discovered, to my great
surprise, that he had made me his
Not to a largo fortune, certainly;
though enough to make independent for
life. I was very thankful very glad
for papa's sake more than my own but
my first thought was full of the never
silent, never ceasing regret. George!
George! If only this misery had not
come between us, his mother would
have thought mo a sufficiently good
match for her only ton now there
would have been no obstaclo to our
No word or line from him. Ah, if he
had loved as I loved, woulk he not have
written? Six months moro went by; it
began to ba rumored that he would
soon be home, bringing with him his
cousin his father's ward a wealthy
heiress. Constance Chester, who had
been traveling abroad. Pretty, gracg
ful, girlish Constance! We had been
great friends Ion": ago, and I ought to
l.avc been glad at the thought of seeing
her again. I was not, though. What
had Gconre to do with escorting her
liomn? V:ls it a match of old Ladv
Chester's planning? Jealousy was add
ed now to my other pangs. George was
false, doubtless I began to despiso nry-
self for my own constancy. Ah, so has
many another woman done before me.
without finding that her self-contempt
couid change her love!
Still they did jit come. There cam
another winter round at last, two years
from tho time of that "lover s quarrel"
which had spoilt my life. I was in
London, and accepted an invitation to
a bull given by a former schoolmate of
mine who had married brilliantly.
"You will meet an old acquaintance
here, to-night, she said to me. "JUrs.
Chester, the young bride of a month.
who ha3 just come from Spain with her
husband and his cousin. Vou remem
ber her, of course she was Constance
Chester before, so she hasn t changed
her name; ah, sgo, here they come, I
must meet them.
I saw them enterinr the room. Con
stance so handsome, so improved
clad in gleaming bridal white, and
beam Ins: with blushes and smiles. She
came in between two gentlemen, chat
ting and lau2rhinr with both. One was
a stranger to me, tho other ah, Heav
en! after such long, long love and anr
guish to see him thus another wo
man's husband, my lover my lirst and
last love. It was too much, I felt I
could not bear it, and arose nervously
and excitedly to escape; sudden dark
ness and oblivion came over me.
"It was the heat of the room, per
haps," I heard a voice say, just as con
sciousness came back to me. "Go away
now she is recovering; be patient, and
I will call 3 011 presently."
I knew her voice Constance's Lady
Chester's, rather, though my hostess
had unthinkingly, 1 suppose, called her
Mrs. Chester. A strong shudder cf
aversion ran through me at that
thought, and I hat up suddenly.
Well, she was always a winning,
warm-hearted girl, whom none could
resist; perhaps he was not to blame for
loving her! Certainly she had done mo
no intentional wrong. It was that re
flection together with the memories of
girlhood which her voice and touch re
called that made me, when her arms
stole softly round me, lay my face
against her breast and weep against
her breast his wife's!
"There, there," she said, cooingly,
patting and kissing my hair, "there,
all the trouble's over now, dear! It was
the heat of the room, of course. We
won't go back until you are quite re
covered. Oh, how glad I am to see you!
And not married, as George said you
were, a year ago stupid fellow! I'm
just dying to introduce my husband to
you, dear!"
I lifteil my head it was impossible
to be ungracious with Constance in
spite of my own grief.
"I shall be glad to meet your hus
band," I said, faintly, "but I need no
introduction I kuowv Sir George Ches
ter very well."
She laughed, softly and happily.
"Not my George," she said, demure
ly. "Ah, I thought it wasn't entirely
the heat that made you faint. My
George is your George's cousin, dear;
nniLyour George is your George still;
oh, I know all the story, you see the
poor fellow has told mo of your miser
able quarrel, one of those cruel, dread
ful, 'lover's quarrels,' of course very
amusing to all but the parties con
cerned he loves you as much as ever,
he believed j'ou married, and was in
despair; he begged me to intercede for
him with you I seo there's no necessi
ty and he's waiting at the door this
moment; here, George, come and plead
j our own cause for yourself."
And almost before I realized what
she was saying, she had gone, and my
own true lover was by my side, an4
held me in his arms again.
Took me back to his arms and heart
for evermore. There's an old verso
that says
u Oh! the Joy, the gladness,
After long grief and pain,
To feel the arms of your true lovo
Around you once again."
And what dear joy was ours at last.
to be lost no more forever. Lovo had
quite conquered pride, and suffering
had taught us a bitter lesson. There is
little danger, I think, of our ever again
risking peace and happiness, in the
cruel, uitter, torturing misunderstand
ing, which while it too often breaks
human hearts, and wrecks human
hopes is erenerallv known, by those
who only look on and laugh, P4 "Only
In a Philadelphia pantomimic play a
coach is drawn on the stage by live
horse?, two wheels come off, and the
upset throws the passengers, who arc
skilled acrobats, into grotesque atti
tudes in all directions.
The marriae-e of Lord Broke, M. P.,
heir of the earl of Warwick, and Miss
Maynard, the beautiful heiress whom
the erossit) betrothed not long ago to
Prince Leopold, is fixed to take placo
soon at Westminster abbey.
America boasts of the biggest father
in existence in the person of John Heff
ner, of Heading, Pa., who emigrated
from Germany in 1854, By three wives
in Germany and America he has had no
less thau forty-one children.
A Curious Case of Partial Deafness.
Mr. Edwin Cowles, of the Cleveland
(Ohio) Leader, gives the following ac
count of an infirmity which curiously
limits the range of his sense of hear
ing: "My deafness is somewhat of the
natuie of color blindness. There are
certain sounds I never hear. I have
never heard the sound of the bird since
I came into this world, and until I
grew up to manhood I had always sup
posed the music of the bird was poeti
cal fiction. You may till this room
with canary birds, and they may all
sing at once, and I never would Lear a
note, but I would hear the fluttering
of their wings. I never hear H13 hiss
ing sound in the human voice, conse
quently, not knowing of the existence
of that sound, I grew up to manhood
without ever making it in my speech.
A portion of the consonants I never
hear, yet I can hear all the vowels. I
never could distinguish the difference
l.etween the hard sound of the letter
's'ai.d t!;e soft sound, consequentfy I
frequently mix these sounds in a sad
manner. It is the same with the soft
and hard sound of the letter 'gj' It
was ouly by accident, after my mar
riage, that I dicovered the existence
of the hissing sound in the human
voice. I was then taught arbitrarily
how to make it, but I never hear it in
my own voice, consequently I frequent
ly miss making that sound in my
speech without knowing it. Owing to
its having become second nature to me
to omit the sound of the letter 'a,
when I do make it I labor in doing so,
which in a great measure gives my
pronunciation the peculiarity it has.
There are words which I pronounce
literally according to the spelling,
which gives an additional peculiarity
to my speech. For instance, I used to
pronounce the word 'parochial' just 3
it wan spelled until I was corrected,
when I now pronounce it 'parokial.,
I cannot hear the difference between
the sounds 'ch' and 'k' when embodied
in a word. All these examples will
give an idea how it is that my pecu
liar deafness affects my speech. Be
fore I was taught to make the hissing
sound my pronunciation sounded the
same to everybody as theirs did 1o me.
About a quarter of the sounds in the
human voice I never hear, and I have
to watch the motion of the lips and be
governed iy the sense of the remarks
in order to understand what is said to
me. I have walked by the side of a
policeman, going home at night, and
seen him blow his whistle, and I never
could hear it. although it could be
heard by others half a mile away. I
never hear the upper notes of a piano,
violin, and other musical instruments,
although I would hear all the lower
notes. I can hear low conversation,
but cannot as a general rule understand
a public speaker in a hall. Now you
will understand how it is that my im
pediment of speech is owing en
tirely to my extraordinary hearing,
I have consulted the most eminent
surgeons, physicians, and aurists in
the country in regard to ray hearing,
and they all tell me there is not anoth
er case like it in the books."
A Natural Mistake.
It was a foggy afternoon, and the rain
Lad begun to fall. Lower Broadway
was crowded with drays, 'buses, and
vehicles of every description, drivers
were shouting at each other, and there
was a scene of great confusion. People
stood upon the sidewalks waiting in tho
rain for an opportunity to cross tho
street, and among the impatient throng
was an elderly -looking Jady apparently
much troubled by tho situation, who,
after watching in vain for a policeman,
finally made an effort o cross the
street, but retreated in alarm. Just
then a portly middle-aged gentleman of
benign pountenanco stepped up and
touched the lady on the shoulder: "It
is useless for you to wait or to look for
a policeman," he said. "It is a pity
that an old lady like yourself should bo
kept standing in this crowd, so if you
will take my arm I will cross" here ho
paused, for the face of tho lady was
turned toward him, and ho beheld tho
round, rosy countenance of a young
lady just out of her teens. Her bright
black eyes sMke volumes of astonish
ment and indignation, and with an ad
ditional upward turn to her naturally
retrousse nose sho mockingly replied:
"Old lady, indeed!" and picking up her
dainty skirts she made a lively run
across the street, gaining the opposite
side in safety, and was quickly out of
sight Tho polito but dazed Samaritan
stood still foi a moment in silent won
der, and then walked slowly away,
whistling softly to himself. Tho socre
of tho blunder was simply this: The
young lady was completely enveloped
111 an antique Mother Hubbard s cloak,
whose heavy folds hung straight down
from its wide, old-fashioned yoke. Upon
her head was an immense coal-scuttle
scoop bonnet, the overarching brim
covering her facj and head and the
sides of the bonnet were held down by
broad strings, hid in an immense bow
at one swlu. A large Mother Hubbard
bag of black satin hung from her arm.
and with her back to the crowd she
looked as if she might be her own great
Bussian Women.
Women have played an important
part in Russian history, says the Phila
delphia Itecord, from Ogle, a wise and
able ruler of the embryo empire in tho
middle of the tenth century, to Catha
rine II, whose long and brilliant reign
of thirty -four years, ending in 1796, ex
hibits her as the most successful sov
ereign of Russia since Peter the Great
It was Sophia, a niece of Constantine,
the last Byzantine Emperor, and wife
of Ivan III, who, toward tho close of
the fifteenth century, caused her impe
rial spouse to introduce tho arts, of ciy
ilizution into the almost . barbarous
realm. The good Queen Anastasia,
lirst of tho royal Romauofs, is related
to have exercised the most beneficent
influence over her husband, Ivan tho
Terrible, The Grand Duchess Sophia,
half sister of Peter the Great, was a
singularly able and ambitious woman,
and her administration as Princess Re
gent, though brief, marked a notable
epocli in tho annals or her country.
Catharine-1 and afterward Anna, in the
lirst half of tho 18th century, were weak
enough to allow themselves to be con
trolled, not unlike many malo rulers.
by persons of tho opposite sex, and
they may be regarded rather as ad mint
istrative figure-heads than otherwise.
Elizabeth, who reigned from 1750 tq
162, was an empress in fact as well as
in name. Mie dethroned her imme
diate predecessor after he had been tho
nominal head of the nation for about a
year. Lniring her reigu the German
party was deprived of the undue innu-
enpo it had acquired only to abuse it;
the Senate was restored to the power
assigned to it by l'etcr the Great, her
father, and her career was altogether
worthy of her illustrious origin. Her
succcsor, Peter III, was, by a note
worthy repetition of history, dethroned
Catharine II. entereif upon a reign
whoso splendor of achievements and
sagacity of government methods com
pare favorably with the career of any
monarch the world has ever seen.
- t -l
A New York paper savs that as the
result of fast living a large representa
tion of the best families may bo found
in the lunatic asylums, while hundreds
are borne to early graves. It is tho
same everywhere.
ml CcSiil.tatod.f
- A irix! oi it provu ft
""VI j ot- ..: ;ukj bo oil.-, j
I- 'T .i!,' i-v -ill ii is?i:
tirTi1 i.AYTOV OHIO. (
IiOggof appetite,Wauaea,bowels costive,
PajjaJntheHeadiWitha dull aen witionjn
the back partTFaln under the shoulder
bladeullnesaf teating.jith a disin
clination toexertion of body or mind
Irritability of temper. Low spirit. Losa
oYmemory, with a feeling of having jieg;
lected some duty, weariness. Dizziness,
Fluttering j)f thejl eart. Dots before the
eyes. Yellow 6kin, Headache. Kestless
ness at night, highly colored Urine.
TUTrS PILLS are especially adapted to
suHi cne,uue dose effects tuchat hauge
of feeling as to astonish tho sufferer.'
They Ineren the- A ppell te, and ::uiie the
bodv to Take on Fleah. thus the ryttem Is
nourlaheil.and by theirTonle Acllonon the
IllmlltrUrmtu Heirulnr. Stool nre pro
duced. 1'rioe centi. 3 Murray tit-, 7. w.
Gray Hair or Whiskers changHl toaOi.os.v
Black by a sinele application of this DTK. 'It
impa!i a natural colpr, acts Instantaneously.
Sold by Druggist or scut by txi.res ou r;c;ii.t of Tl.
Office. 35 Murray St., New York.
CDr. TTTT9 .tSrAI. ut larora.tim ud
rft.l KmlvU will BAl!u4 BUI ,licilu.
fi?7 fci. "lj.".ric Mret L, St. Lon:.-,
' --oa
lit ltji lo-';iia.l I H.ny 4 ivri ii .-it:;.-.:. 1:1 i. I I .-..;;.
oil., t' iiovv.anJ r.ii 11. -I :v...i'!"nt '.novV. fi ,,hil:a.
Ooi...'-. aj-j. Oleot. t!i ic'.'jr.', Cr-uU. Kuj iiiri-.oJI
Urines 7 i: jliiii'.i.-s w ir.-i-. v:: :r.1 yv:l action ot
Throat Sii.ii or iv.vscurtj 1 l'.-ivatuly.
StJOfir.:itorrh4.t.5o cu.i D. Utv and Imr-tpnc7
s feu t. .i.:t-f -?alf-A bu.ij. f"t-i ;nl t.cciKfcoj in mnturur
yi- irf ormw lr'iin'-"rX l.rotlui-iTsnerroutnaufi.mjialn-ai
tsiiiiMious. dlj:ltf d:iifv':sf -i,it.:Jvf-,,tie mem
ory. ib?M:c.-d docnr, aversion l .Oi-inty riafuaion of
i '-:is, loss of oxu:.l prer,n ! -';:. lissi i.i-Mc-iniitiiar.
r;.ur improper, n cm iiftrai".-''"' T-ri-ed. f'-asult:tioa
et or 1-7 i:uli fr nnii I 1 iYiniLitt on.
ftump. Medlclti' Bent bv niiul or expre... Cures
j-iK.rurjtcd. Whore doubt riuU It is iiunkly stated.
- : i-ii It SaV': PACES
f i i r,
1 AT ?J-
'J wr.ileiii.woi i-.-. it Istvue toii.'e, on ths
fo'.iovvirw ltijootii: V. 1. 111 irry. n not, why.
Mimn'xwt, Womanhood, l'hysl.-l daeny. Who .houid
msirry : how liie a I happiutviH maybe luer-aned; effect,
f oelib.iry nnd r ; iind nvio.7 more. TIwm marriod
ccoritimii!at:-Ti-i menace should rea 1 it tiien keep un
der lorgund ki'V. 23 CtS. i'T in.iil in money or pos
tage. Krisrlish Pnnnn French rertd and gpokon.
i 1 1 j,, Weaknos, l.ot Mulico'l, Niroain.n,
pMsM,--Confusion of l!ou.s. Aversion to rioolety
!rieL-uva Mfimory sn'l Disorder brooeht 0:1 'y Pelf
Abuse. AnydrucRttttiustlioiii'-.redlfUi. IS u Louis
Oini'ire lnt'e.fil'J St.t'hurjpa. Kt. I.o-iU, Mo.
705 Chesnut St, St. Louis, Mo. t old oiaee,
continue, to cure Spermawrrh;fl.. t:-m nil Weak.
ness, 1 forms of Syphllis.Gonorrrioea,
Oleet, Urinary or Bladder disease. Kncent cases
Co rod la 4 few days. All the diHojiwm rexaltinc from
self-abuM, ! ore 1 pa:u turerl for li'o ltij tufo
medicine. Advice free, t'unriua low. Cull or write
in strict conSdenoe. Symptom Booifor iwoHnmp
f!!r drwrifc..'! cifrttfic rrrvfe
ff tnc. I r .f. I.'irrn' lilutlraiti
pmp let sent trte on a; rM ictia.
i:i:ms kkukoy co.f
Xttftf y hfwlt, tk X Karkct St-
f-t- Louts, Mo.
A iiie, tir r a 11 J (Bipiele CuJt to Wed
Kk. oi.jung, with ninv o'htrs, the folia-
m$ cliaiitrri : A Voaiprteiit u'"nrioo4,
selrclitM- 0 Wife. TmMr-uicitU.w'l'1Li
Wii iuuu.i4Ubie, Strrthtr ) Womu, cauir trnJ irentnient.
Ad Tire lo Bri.iccrottiD, Adft to Iiuti d, Aevtce 10 vtiTea,
UoMilUtia, c !, CiibCT and 1 atriiuory co-rr4,
Lmj uft.1 bttUM, CwttAuMBtat, !- d4 CwsrtJr.ip. lupwIt-TMiit t Har
tMft, OrtMMuf tUpro-iucUua. Hm Lib lv iff Mrriac a4
I-r, UU nffct U -atrrtc4 xmi, U.. il4.Bg peculiar
to Wtmb. ibtr tmmf mmd ttMUnctit. A fcock fr . and consider.
reading, of 311 pc. " rull 1'Wm Knctarinit, l tnul, IcmJouM.
On eypnilitt, OonorrhOBii, Gleet. Stricturo, V arieo
cola. c alto on 8prmatorrhCD, Sexual Peb'lUy.
and lnDOtenov. from Self-Abuse aud kcrre, rtunni
4m of aiib. Defective Mwrv, In rf jsuai ror, te., makine -tiar-
!Tf i sn proper or unnir, gt"- , rcr
pe for iba eur f all prirate ducaari; m parca, vr o f4at. 6U tBlA,
' Medical AiTlce tertur en iiiufcoel t TTcaarhccd, lCo.
en d ONF? HOLLAR re d " ,,,re of -
kit ffp jy--- hJJS how described boost, tac. .
fb!nidutHieoriuir conuiuin-f 636 pafre. and ever 100
iiluttratione. T combined volume m positively I he
popular Medical Bnk ubtieaed. The author ia an eircri
eaced pTtvatotaa of biinv vaars practice, (at it well grown),
aad thm advice twwm. aad rulaa fr lr'mnt Ud 4ra. will be f-uad mt
tm vajwe i tliea auffirinc froa inpitnim of it ttin, arlr frrnra,
K&sJ. f aj efUM troiMi sntf aAd-r xht brad af " PhlV ATt
e f?lnHVK' n t l. P-rr Vtavra take sfl pftvneM rvf booka.
tnivuic 3 an l eonitit .Us .1 cfs, iii-asei resulting
from tmptr iriuil aencutious. sHf-aLiiae or 'fitui eirt-a.
PatiVut trested bv mil nl ei(ire. W'ttr poit 1e, rer
aoual cHul(atinii i prafcrrrd, which i free as J n.ed. (.-'-lone
to be lniwcred br patient deirin: trparnriit n ut. 4 "a
Is auv 'HrH .iu -j j ilifiti";:, ft fct'k t'irei;! iri1e
llt. HCTTA, 14 North Kth Mt t. ferula. Ma.
ZiUUishtll3.7 at 12 IT. 8th Stroet, S7. XO.
THE Pbvilclaoi in cbarc of thtt old and erell known infti
tuon ar regular graduate in medicine and turjr err. l'eara
of lxpeHe in the troatmeru of Ihronle IHeae have oiida
tbert sktlt aad ability to aiuch uirior to that of the ordinary
voctiuoiiar, that they have acquired a DatiooAl repulaUoa
Crouch their treatment nf cnmpltratrd casea,
UAlaaict a BfVhtlla, iionorrlfea Oleet, Olrleture, Orrkili, ail
t rinary TroubJea and Syphilitic or Mere n rial aR'ectiont of ika
tkrotit, aklo or bonea, treated with aut-ceaa, on acientibc prin
ciple, without UBinr Merenrr or other Petaonoui Mediciitea.
V H 1 1 N P. IV1 P N llinu of Buddie Mfe who are auf-
, 'M I y inn Y i i r lering from the effect, of 8perm.ator
raie or benaiuai Mrakaeaa the result of aetf-abutc in vouth
or excen in matured year a, are permanently cured. Ttua dia
eave produce aome of the fr,l lowing effec t cmisiKMf, blotchea,
.attu, vMafiif2, Jifi.nm u( liffht, cough, inri.s .-.tii-(
nusfipadnil. dtpoiiIetty ranfualon of tteia, aversion tu o.
ctety, defective memory, aeuual jiliiution, iu p.tencr or toae
f ntauly vieoi which uiiAta the victim f r buiiuecor marriaj;o
leraoiiil t.:uiial.n (a jrrirrrVu, which i fEE and tntit-
H. List of quelmn to lie answered hv iiatiri.i deiirin( treat
inttt mailed fr to arjr aildrauta on ajiphratl'tu.
Vrr4M aiiflerfaf frtM Kuplure abaald e4l t heir addreaa,V
aad Irani eoiaetMny to tlieir ajlsanlaye. II I n t a trmti.P
C ji R.Nf'IciH str.rtl' ritnft 'e' t' !. ji ! r:U I Mrr,tcd
1 An nrly Nrm and poaittvely effect. re
I Itemed for the at'd iro.iu
cure of Bcmin.U mlnatons find Impolonnv tv the r
true way, ., lv.t ApviKauon lu Utm ptiiMl teat of w a'. Tf.a
m t4 lb Mttkr-lr ie atteodad With a cv ncTuh.xo, and d "
lutrrfera ariib Utaoibnary puntuta or bfe. Tbu abod of rta.nt -
auod tba trst in vry avra taiw. anl ia a protisMiaead tumr ?!rt
fca a B'nei ai abut ibia pevontlua. 1 rc ai .)rratwa aaabts ua t
r -aiOMlv that U a aire rrfci nutStcu-.n. At
atKd of reacUof aad ewriAg Uua very .r-i.i uul-W.
it rti 4:nf. '
Cm ie aaata, mmi ia
o. Om mm art'sj tm iar a t J r-n-t 4. ws aa-
lltti-kfct and Hth Htrcct. bT- LOL'IS, MO.
C .vofr tmmttmants to Jit FTtwtjvf
S'vof. ff 4iuinit rHMfifte. tnicdk
Lrtttievm r-?rerffH;rl rottt i'l tfH8X t
Injure. Ar'l I it i, l7. 1 n remedy ia wo'king perfectly.
Chleaco, Atr. 14, I am thureuchly cure-f and feel tip
tup. Tat juuuf aniti in the country it retting bctlir.
MUaoari, Sept. 19, lbT9 I received ao much benefit shwaattao
e wf yfur rented. ea that I want to try them in another case.
Tin u"t( Iwkf ti-- T'ng. ir-I wijf tonithtflg ery a4rog
Mich-, Jan. 2b( 1079.-1 P up ynr f ackare of mdi
e:ei ae me an her Z9 ao-tn o'fujantld; Tht pack are .
at fHl all ppreiit trouble, but there tea weakneas )etauj
1 u a ao avoaH repre.tKi? lot for the e tire pi lUaU
Iowa Oct. Ot!i. I 79. I am altuwat ettrpneed at Tour Pa.
t.-::.a. 1Uf Lave worked like a charm on me. 1 am juat
t :tii much of a mil aa I waa before taking. I waa oo tba
?re of U frare, I iltoaghl, and tiucra waa bo oure fur aaaa.
b-t aaar 1 am ia hop' 4 c-e.
Wt Vtrr.aia, Au(. 179.-1 received your meJieine, tnf
I believe it baa uri-d me, for which I am aery thankful, la
c: el please bn 1 $, fu' which pleaae aend me another bog
t' . J fi a fnend. m have doue a great llu&( for too. I
t cai yoa all t e ctrjpra I ran.
FVana aae -iaead eea aa evaarl AcrveOM.
ynwi, Jaae jStb. It7y. fleaae for s ard vmaI once anothee
I -x f I e I aatiTIf. The patient oo whom 1 have used moat of
- e U . in addmon tt a aamle bvi, U faat rccovcrinr, aud I
t .i ji"tatr wi't et htm aH rigtL ' ' ' F'
MarvUnJ. Sept. 2, Ih79. Lat Jacuary w aot rVana too a
l -'x oi TMr rccieiy, for otc vt our cwitomera, auJ it Laa maula -
iiefed cure of him. W e bae anotker etiatooter now aurlr
. i ia the aame wr. aJ wiaa b re:ura ma4 au No. 2 aoa
First class Lodging Rooms.
First Class Boarding.
Gool S;i!iile Ttooir j
Ever thing and every eoinfort
A Good Hotel can Fumbli
Also, Good AVines, Good Deer, Good Liqco s
Good Li-nionade, Good Cigars,
Kept at the City Hotel.
FKE1. OOOS, Froprietor
jftH!l R tit ? M & U ri r f i 1
Lin ' y-b--z?-
Is luatie from a Simple Tropical r.t'.if of Kare
Value, and is a I'oMitive lli'uifdy for all the
disease that cause pains in the lower part of
the body for Torpid Liver Headache Jauu
dice Dizziness, (i ravel, Malai ia. and all diffi
culties of the Kidneys. Liver and I'linary Or
gans. For Feinalr'JMjieanex, Monlhiv'.Men
struation, and dining i'letrnancy, it has no
equal. It restores the organs that make the
blood, and hence is the heft Itlood I'uriller.
It is the only known remedy that cures
scourge, ltrisJit'M liicnsc. Ffir Diabetes,
ue Wariier'N Safe IMabctew Cure.
For Sale by Drmi'ists and Dealers at .SI.ri.
per bottle. Largest bottle in the market. Try-it.
II. II. WAKXF.It & CO., Kochester, X. Y.
Battle Creek, Michigan, v
Traction and Plain Engines
and Horse-Powers.
Kus Complete Tbreohcr Factor) Established
In the W orld. i 1843
A A V?ARQ of eontinvmu and fHeew ful hun.
J I faHllW nj., without chanu-o cii" iauic.
J tnaumfement, or li'catiuD, to "brick vp" th
broati varrarifj trirert on cu' our ffovcU.
C'lliml'le Sleuill Outfit'" Bio'chlwualittts.
tSneti Trnetion I.UKiiicM'l FIniu LitS'ues
ver seen in the American market.
A multitude of tprcial euiuret ari'I imrovmtifa
f'r 181, tncrethr with tvperior yimliii in r'nrur
tin and mmVriid put (lii'ameil ot bvoth'-r i?ii.1:pih.
Four eizis of Hcj u rators, from O to 'i borke
CiT)acity,7tr fir Aorj fon-er.
Two nfylfB of " M.tiiniM " Hoi-vp-rowpT-s.
7tff niin Feet f delected l,umtr
)UJ J )J J VJ (frcrn Ihrtr tnrir year rtir-iri i)
constantly on haivf, from which is built tho n
comiuxa,b!o wouU-wurk tl onr tuacbiiu rv.
Strongest, mt durnl,l,arnl tpirttnt ever
Fnrincrs and Tlirrshrrmrn are Invitfd to
ftestiu-ato tins tiij.vAi Thnmblair Machinery.
'Urcalara rrrt irf e. Addnim
Battle Creek, Michigan.
Th majority of the ills of the imm
.boily arite a derangement nf the
l,iver, affecting both the stomach and.
boteels. In ordur to effect ft etire, it im
necessary to remove the cause. Irregu
lar and blugglsh action of the Iioteels,
Headache, Sickness at the Stomach, Vain
in the Hack and Loins, etc., indicate that
the IAver it at fault, and that nature re
quires assistance to enable this organ to
tit rote off impurities.
Pricltly ssSl Hitters at e especially
compounded for this purpose. They are
Mild in their action and effective as a
cure ; are pleasant to the taste and taken
easily by both children and adults. Ta
ken according to directions, they rrre a
safeandfiteasant cure for IiyBliIGla,
(jencral Debility, Habitual Con
titlpation, Diseased Kldneya,
etc., etc. Asa Itlood Purifier they
are superior to any other medicine;
cleansing the system thoroughly, and
imparting nete life and energy to the in
valid. It is a medicine and not an
Intoxicating beeerage.
and take no other. PHICE, 1.00 per Bottle.
8t- Louis and Kansas City, Mo.
;t tele best j
Every Style & Price.
Guaranteed XJnequaletl
WO sSKfJ A rjSjjjP.
XmproTemsuts ani CcnTcsic3 forcl in
ro ctiers.
Tat !Ue In Every City and Town
in the TJnitel States,
and by J. K. COX,
J Plattsmoutii Xkb.
A certain enro for JJervo:." "
t:&AiT ness, impotence, cto,
Ibo Eecipe8usetl ia D:y practico for 25 t'c-J;-nd
an illuMrated book ct 60 paires jjivirg fail ai
n ctions for self-treatment, sent t ree. Address
DR. T. WILLIAMS. 435 K. Hltr Hiiwidc. Bis
J31 1 1'lkKH)
Wlifiv diiect connections are made with
Tlirouch Sleepine Car Lines
H7ie S7io 't Line
V a FEORIA for
A'.t TI, and all ptiints' in the
V1ictp Diieet r'oimeclioiis are made in flip
I'MOX 1 EI OT villi Through lSleej)im,' Car for all ioi!its;MOI''FII.
T!ie isiieiiualed iiKliieeiiient- ofTeied lv this
line to 1 ravelers and Toiu isus are as folioVs :
Xlie cclelnatfd l'tiUman lti-Wlnel lV.laec
.V'eepins; Cars, run only on this line.
C, H. tf; t. FaJaec 1 i';iw in-r- liumn Cai8,
Willi llorton's tli 'clinin Cliaiis. Xo Extra.
Charge lor .seals in ICeclinii.c Chairs.
J he famous C, IS. iS; . Fahu e iJiniiitf.Car..
Corneous SiiioKimi Cars, fitted With elegant
hii;li-ha kcd liattan K'evolvin Chair . tor
the exclusive lice tif tirst-class misscngers.
Fast Time. Steel Hail Track and Superior
Eiiuijmient combined with their tlrtnt Thinuih
t iir Arm nut mcnl. makes thic, above ail otheis,
the favorite lJoute to the
:AT, SOl'Til OK hOI TH-r.AHT.
TKV IT. and ou will find TRAVEMNC .1 Lux
ury instead of a JMseomlort.
Throuyh Tickets
sale at all olliees
via this celebrated line for
in the L'niled htatee and
.111 information about Hates of Fare, Sleep
ing Car Accommodations, and Time Table,
will be cheerfully j;iveii by applying to
Jiiiiic II. lVocd,
Central Fassenger g't, Chicago.
Ceneral Manager, Chicago.
Rcadfnqsl nacitatfonsf Elocution
pptt p. Tn
(sty 703 Chestnut Ct., Thiladelpfita. J
This nnmiT in nnifnnn with th Sr?. ftnr enrtnln n-
ti&ii'.r liUM'itr 11 :iitn'i:'i iM'iuntttiinii nmi jiouulnffiiy
ComKiuiDK Srntliiiciit. Orulorv, lauthrrV liurnur, Fuiu
tvry icy v h- hiu'rk-4 pi. re every Tnciubi-r f a Lvoenm
vlio wa ira 8om-( Sipic ttv t re tie. phnuld Uvt tho
V'u iUsoiivo Three Books oi DiALOtiUfcS,M 1 20t'actw
Profitable Reading for Everybody!
I'.usinris mn auJ woir.i-a. teachers, mechanic J
kr!,r,n.., .1 1 n ...1 .-.n
jut tiy inc constant toil and worry of your work !
lon't drink intoxicating bittrn;. but u?
Arc jua suiicnng Irum lJyspcpsia, Kheuma-J
jism, Neuralgia, or with Bowel, Kidney, Liver or
wiiihiv (..MMIMillllTS. VOU Can HI mrm ncinrv
If yOU arc WB.UI.L' a.lV Ulth I nmnmnunn l.J
maic vcuhuc any bicKness ; it you nave a pain
fill coneh or bad cnl.I. von will finrl sure relief in
1 .: ' ' 1
- It you are eiueebicu bv uiicaii:. old a?e or dis!
ipation, arsd your system neeJs invigorating, orJ
d you have pinipios and blotches, and your blood
iiccus pnriivmsr. von rail alwavs rlepenrl on
Madetrom Ginger, Buchu, Mandrake, Stillingia
many other of the best medicines known it iJ
the Best Health and Strength Restorer Ever!
Used, and is far sxperior toliittcrs. Essences ofl
Kiinger and other I onics, as it never intoxicate.
iml combines the trt curative properties of all.
It Has Saved Hundreds of Lives; U 31 ay '
taTe Vours,
Euy : v-x. bottle of your driiggLt, nd to avoid
ounterfeits Lc sure qiir signature is on the out-'
Mile wrapper, lliscox & Co., Chemists, N. V. !
- r 1 1 1 r 1 n 1 1 1 1
Parker's Hair Balsam. fSESE-
The Best & Jlost Economical Hair Dresslaf
Containing only ingredients that are bescficial
to the hair and scalp, the Balsam will be found
far more satTsfactory than any other preparation.
It Never Fails to Ec store Cray or Faded Hair
to the original youthful color and is warranted to
remove dandruff , prevent baldness and stop f alliosr
of the hair. Soul druggittt 01 50 rf,
,..1 tt;.. T;f.i
, luunraiur AU Ultl world. XI 16 Tlie De8t
. . . l;'.?',? not gum, oui rorms a
it . omiduo trer tno aaie, re
ducing friotlon and lightening the draft,
it is tlio cheapest in-caut it costs no more
than Inferior brands, and one box will do
the work of two of any other Axle Crease
ii m . .p?"0."!"" wtrii rr iiarvuHun,
C'arriatri.. HuiririM, etc., etc., as for Wagons It Is
GUARANTEED to contain no Petroleum.
Cyclopedia of Thitigw Worth Knovinq malted frve).
31 Michigan Avenue, Chicago, Illinois.
It is the result of 20 yenr exiirrirncc and
exiruncutt) iu S-winr Jlachinea. It combine th
good point of all prrjtnt and former mnkei, and is
not one man " or " one idea " machice, as cf Urrs
are. It avoid the dr feces of pi Iir r, and ioh
BesHTB neir and rn'.uul-U f.turM aud ctivenieuow.
It Id lnua, tKkt-runnlny, oil, hnudnome, con
venient duraUe, and ,i,,Ple. nrrniitt d and
Inrennir lrp- for; 5 f'irculars with
lull ucscnptiou Kent frvnu n-.iuect. It Is surely tho
bejt. A trial will prove it. fnil to nee It
tK f or you buy. M a;; vts.ct v jtEi t 1-XOB t N C K
GEO. P. BENT. Bl and v.i JacUwu bl., ChicuVo. IU.
ARE PAID tverr loldlcr Ua in
1- r.: f it:tt v . Xy Mi-culut or t-titurv lit . A
OL'A II if :i 11 v km J, it.ji. of 0iivr, t c
or t-jc, l:ri'l t'Kl- if tut tlu l.t.
kak t L.uni r VttrieoH; 'cli. rive e.
1- li.i. ti. t utiir ttvvf li.w Liiu:ii.ii' t.rc
J-1. d'.ii ii.t-re:i f m-h
V, cri.lcuK :.i;.l tl-'Jirt f:;::..ii
( r mother of rol'.ur m ! in t'
"irr fr. t a M'ni.:i. ItOl'Vl' V ' 1 ;
f..r v..itt;'l. ii.i'n :i r r ij'ti ; .
- v, . fn'l bounty. S. f ! ..;a . f i e. j,
I. l''ll JITt'l l-'IIPtV . ''.1 '
f: It. Pttrfernl-l ft r-.,
Ar'. Ii-rf;:.l...t..-ll. .
V. A.W.I nvw. I'r. ' t I :
' . a- ! l:. I . V -ii ' -
. i if i. '...;. ... :
TOTFTT, News for Boys mad Girls ! t
Tounir arid Old ! I A NEW IN
VENTION just patented for them,
fur Home use I
Fret and Scroll Sawing, Turning,
Boring, Drilling.Grindinir, Polishing,
Screw Cutting. Price $5 to f 50.
Send C cents tiT Ii pawei.
A victim of yonthfnl imprudence caiuiug Freuia
hire lecay. Nervous Uebiiity, Lost ilauhood, etc
tavins tried in vain every known remedy. Las dis
covered a simple self cure, which bo will send FREE
to bis fellow-nuff' rers. address J. II. It KEVINS,
43 Chatham int., . Y,
r, 1 ii ii n.
ti i nun ii ii.mi i. m
Staple siiul IFnnvy SiiT4cefi;ics9
mom wmmm mMmm
fiie laaleet tytcl of g'BMuei-
Cash Paid for Butter and Eggs,
Here We are with a Complete Stock
GHats, Caps, and Hoods, r-j
l!tTai'fl9 Zephyrs, (Keranisiiiaiowsa
&t Shetlaital Wools,
Caal Elaral & Mlottc5
Also the best Select Stock of strictly first-class Gro
ceries, Canned ami Dried Fruits, Tobaccos, Queens
ware and Glassware in the City. All of which ivo
guarantee to sell as low as anybody.
to close Cash Buyers, and for large quantities.
The Old Grocerv & Drv
Goods Stand.
Although 'Lection is over we are not done selling goods, ly a long shot.
Kroceries9 IDry
Lrocucrywarc9 elaeapei
tliait ever.
The nicest Green Winter Apples for sale. Over 200 liarrels down CVlla;.
Potatoes by the Car-load, PEACH BLOWS
is reserved for
occ pt cAMmmmu i
Its main line rnna from C'Lir:tk!o ti i'onnril
BluITd, iastiiie tbnuffh Joliet. OUswa. I. a Satlo,
Oeneseo. Molina. Koclt IsIhikI. Iavnripi i. West
I.lbertT. Iowa Citr.Marcnuo. lirooklyn, tirinnell,
I'es Moines (the capitnl ot Iuva, Muart. Atlan
tic, and Avoca ; with branclifa from Btircuu
Junction to Peoria : Wiltin Junction to Mu:u
tiue. WnKliiiiKton, KairtluM. Kiilon. Hulkiiitii,
ContrcTille. Fritu-eton. Trenton. OaJlal', I n. -ron,
IjsTt-nwortli. Atchison. aruS UmiMiS l itr;
WasbinKton to KlKoumcr, (Ukul'njBi. iikI Knox
Tille; KcokuK to I urmiitlun. Itniu.urto. IU n
tonsport. ludepeniler-t, tl.lon. Oilumtii, Kily
T'l'.o. Okaioosta, I'ella. Monroe, ami ies Motnc;:
J'ewton to Monroe; Ues M lines to luiliur.olaaiit
l interset: Atlantic to Lewis uml AmiuUu: anl
Aroca to IJarlaii. This is poMttrely the
Kailroad, whicii owns, antl operates a llirouyh
line fTom Chicago Into the State r f Kunsa.v
isrv,uuh Express Psssenaer Trains, witii l'ull
naa Palace t'ars attached, are run each way daiir
between t'HiCA;o aud PrnitiA. Kanxa (. n v.
Cocncil BLrrFS. Leavenworth au.l Atciii
ojf. Throuthcarsarealsorunhetweeii Milwau
kee and Kansas Cut, via the "Milwaukee and
Bock Island Miorl I.m.v" i
The "Great Kock Island" is Iiini:nin-enr! f
quipped. Its roau pea i: Muipiy ptri Vv-; i&
track is laid with steel rails
What will plea ou. tuwk wil bo the pleasure
Of enjoylnft .oiirTnouls. while puasniis over tti!
palttfu( prairies of Illinois ana Iowa, in on.j of
Sar msanitlcent. Uinlnz C ars that actompjnr nil
lirouL-h KxDress 'i'rains. You Bet an entire
rfieal. as good as is served iu uiy tirst-clis hotel,
foTeventy-tive cents.
Appreciating the tact that a icajor-.tT of the !
nevjle prefe"r separate atmrtmentT lor l!Hei'v:i i j
pumoses (and tho immense paeuser UaUn'u
or ima line nanauiiuK e'7"- J
nAiinrn that this (Utmuanr lulls r(l"Wti i.tiure
Bleeping vus 1 1 t".'r i'w i 'v . v , . uvb :
x; : , ..... . , . , . . 1 1 . . . .
liSllL BUMS, KA.!tA! CIls. ATt IiiA, una LUVEWVUKTH.
Ticket thU Lhit, knos-u a. tuv I..-..t lifttli JXoulc,-' are sold b
I Ticket Aa-euta la the I nlleJ MU-te-s kkJ ,...!.. '
For loloT-miAtioa not oblainable l our
goods. KIass cz
no mr( i rm i inc.
lHnitig Cttra for catinir purposes onlT. tineother
cn-at feati-ro of our i'alat o t axs is a SM'JKlNiA
feAl.oo.N wliere you tan tnjoy your Havana'
utull hours of tho !uy.'
Mamiincent Iron Kridk-PS Rpnn tUe Ulssuslppl
and M:v-iurl rivers nt nil points orosseil by this
Iniu. traiiHtera are avoided at Ouncll ItlufTs.
K;tis:is ity, lavenworth. and Atchison, con
nections tteini; iiiude in L'nioti depots.
'1 Hi: 1'ICINi ll'AL It. H. UNNr:TIONS OP"
lul,l.(IWS :
At I iiu'aco. with all Uirereins Ilbcs for th
Kat I'.mi fouth.
At liM.l.taw;!). with tho L. S. & M. 8.. aud
Ft. XV. i . It. Kim.
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