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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (July 28, 1881)
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The 7 Herald.
published kveuy Thursday.
Ov Vine St., One Clock North of Main.
"r. of F'firi Street.
tsrt CuCuhku of s:j hp in fes (knfy.
cack 1 w. 1 1 w. 3 w. 1 in. 3 in. I s in. l yr.
lqr... $1 00 $1 M) $2 00 52 W $.1 00 H 00 512 01
2nni 160 2 00 2 75 3 25 650 10 00 16(4
SStjrs. 2 00 2 75 4 00 4 75 8 00 13 00 2o 04
Hcol. A 00 8 00 10 00 ISO 20 00 28 00 35 M
Hcol.. 8 00 1200 IS 00 IftOO 2500 4000 GO 04
J col... 1500 100 2000 2500 4000 6000 100 04
tar Jk.Il Advertising Bills Due Quarterly.
t& Transient jVdvertlsmenU must t Fal
JNO. A. MACMURPHY, Editor.
(TERMS: $2.00 a Year.
Verms In Advance:
One copy, one ytt $2.90
One copy, six ino;ui4 1.00
One copy, Miit-e n;oiitlis, U
UT" Extra Copies of tbe IIerald for sale by
J. P. Yovna, at the Post-Office News Depot,
yoiJTME xvii. y
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1881.
'TICJE.---JPrevIoias to laying 111 a heavy IFall and Winter Stocfe of
we will elose out our remaining .stock ot ligfct
advantage of the inducements we are offering.
jSTejzl (Door to CcurriztJi's Jew airy Store.
II. VAN WYOC. V. S. Senator, Neb. City.
, IN SAi'NDKRS, U. K. Senator, Omaha.
K. VAl.KN 11 N K, Rej.re.sentatV. West I'olnt.
.I'.IM'S NAN CI-:. Coventor. I.ineoln.
.1. AI.KXANHK.li, Secretarv of State.
11 N WAl.l.H IIS. Auditor. Lincoln.
M. 15A It'll. K 11. Treasurer, l.meoln.
, V. .KINKS. Miiit. 1'ulilic Instruction.
C. K KN I A 1. 1.. I .and Cominioioiier.
.1. 1HLWOR I II. Attorney Cem-ral.
:V. f. ('. II a t!l:IS. Chaplain of Penitentiary.
. II. I. M A i I'lllCWSUN. Supt. Hospital lor
S. M A XVI"!.I.. Chief Justice, Fremont.
CK . It. I. A K K, iinalia.
AM ASA t i;r. Lincoln.
Seen ml Juiliciitl 'jiitlricl.
S. W. l'H'NI. Jiiile. Lincoln.
.1 C. WAisiiN. rinseciitiini-Att'y. Neh. City.
V. C. SHOW a l.i KU. Clerk li-t lift Court,
i'iilt tS:lli'ill ll .
A. N. sl'LLI V AN, County Judge.
J. . 'I ll I I . Coiiiuy Clerk.
J. M. 1"A I I IIKSON, County Treasurer.
K. W. 11 YKR. Sheriff.
1-:. II. WOOl.h V, Ci. Sup't Tub. Instruction.
C V. l'A I i;r I i:i.l. Surveyor.
1'. 1". OASS. Coioner.
f N T V 1IIM .MHSIONKK.H.
SAM'L l;lCll.i:lSON. Alt. l'lea-ant I'rcciuct.
ISA AC VII.K.-. I'lattsinoitth Precinct.
JA.MKS CKAWKOIIK. South HciuI Precinct.
Parties having business with the County
ConiinisMoiieis, will find them in session the
First Monday au,l Tuesday of each mouth. 43tf
J. . JOHNSON. Mavor.
J. M. PA 1 I KKSON. Treasurer.
J. I. SIMPSON. City Clerk.
KICIIAKO VIVIAN. Police Juil-e.
W. 1. JoNKS. Chief of Police.
F. K. AVIU I K. Chief of Fire Dept.
lt Ward P. ;oltlKU. C. II. PAftMKLK.
2d Waid-G W. FAlKFlfcXD. J. V. WECKj
3d Vard-I. M1IJ.F.U.TMOS. POLI.O(K.A
4tli Waid-P. M CALLAN, C. S. DAWSON.
fbttMasttr -JXO. W. M AUSI1ALL.
int. ii. mi:aif.,
niYSIClVN and SITKCF.ON. office in Fitz
gerald Uiock, which w ill be open day or mght.
Ilt. J. 1. JIfCKKA,
HONHEI'ATniC PHYSICIAN. Oftk-e over U.
V.M.itheWs Hardware Store, Plattsiiioutli.Ne-
;ko. A. :". XKY.
ATTOKNKY AT LAW. NOTAKY PI BUG.
ami Collection Aeut. 0!lce over B;ihcr
Co'-, store, Plattsnioutl), Nehrask;u l'y
It. U. I,IVI-I.STO. .
riivsn iAS & sn;iF.o-.
OFFICE HOC IIS, from 10 a. in., to 2 p. m.
F.xainiliiu;.: Suieou for C. S. Pension.
ii XV. V H'TTKIt.
XD El 3T T IS T -
Office on Alain Street over Solomon & Na
I han's Store.
II. I0.it'-. 31. 1-
i.i. w tkiv... I'li VSIC1AN. Office and Drug
Si.Vie. Arrtin Si, near Third. Plattsmouth Neb
n iiiii . wisr..
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Real Estate. Fire In
Mirancc and Collection Ageiu v L'"'" -!. !
Keiald's block. FlaltsMio'.itli, Nebraska. 2-in3
V-K. W. 11 ll.
ATTORNEY AT LAW and Real Estate Bro
ker Special attention given to Collections
inrt all matters affect in the title lo real estate.
Othce on il tioor over Post Otl.ee. Plattsmouth.
l. II. "IVHKKI'KK & CO.
L W OFFICE, Real IMate, Fire and Life In
surance A ue-ts. i-latts.noutb, Nebraska Col
tc tois t iC-payer-. Have a complete abstract
ef tulc-s Buy and sell real e.tate. cnate
wans, &c. a
Ji. B. Wtsnn am.
D, A. Cami tfli..
H IXPHASr A CAMI'liK"
ATTOItXF.VS AT LAW.
Plattsmouth. - - - Nebraska.
JaMFS K. MORIIISOX.. W. L. IIUOWNK.
1IOKKIMIIX A ItlCOU'XK.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Will practice in Cass
ami adjoining Counties ; 'vc P.;cia-attentuii
to collections and ai.stru is of title. Office in
Fitgerald Block. Plattsinoutli. Nebraska.
A. I5i:i:s, Proprietor.
On Sixth. South of Alain.
Il.mliiiij and Tntnxitnt Travel Eulntntiml.
GOOD MEALH Tlj
If j mi want any
Fire or Ornamental Brick,
J. T. A. HOOVER,
LOUISVILLE, - - NEBRASKA.
HANSEN & CHASSOT
Givi't-rfc-s, Provisions and
tlERM AN I A LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY,
GERMAN FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY,
MILWAUKEE MECHANIC'S MUTUAL.
WESTERN HORSE ANI CATTLE IN. CO..
ll.VMRURO AMERICAN STEAMSHIP PACK
NOltil GERMAN LLOYD.
STEAMSHIPS BETWEEN HAM j5URtl,
BREMEN AND NEW YORK. I'
Repairer of Sttaia Engines, Boilers,
Saw and Grist Milli
tiA! AM STEAM ITTTl.itiS,
froimht Iron Pipe. Force and Uft PipeH.SteaiB
Gainre- Satetv-Valve Governors, aud all
V'sof Br.-uss Enuine Fittings,
rei-aired on short uotive.
FFMEPY TOT BAL?!FSS
B. & M. R. R. Time Table.
Taking Efftct May 15, 1881.
FOK OMAHA FKOM PLATTSMOUTH.
le aves 6 :S0 a. n. Arrives 8 :35 a. in.
2 :43 p. in. " 4 :15 in.
FUOM OA1AUA FOi: PLATTSMOUTH.
Leaves 8 :lir a. ni. Arrives 10 :05 a. m.
7 ;00 p. in. " :0 p. in.
FO It THE WEST.
leaves Plattsmouth a :20 a. m. Arrives Liu
coin, 12 -.05 p. m. ; Arrives Kearney, 7: 40 p. in.
Freight leaves at 9 -;M a, in. and ut 8 :lu p. m.
Ai rive at Lincoln at 4 : 5p. in. and 2 :00 a. in.
F1IOM THE WEST.
leaves Kearney. 8 :30 a. m. Leaves Lincoln,
I .no i. in. Arrives Plattsinoutli. 3 :: p. m
Freight leaves Lincoln at 12 :05 p. in. and 6 :40
p. in. Arrives at Plattsmouth at 5 ;3j p. in. and
II :p. in.
Passenger trains leave Plattsmouth at 7 00 a.
u.. s a. in., a 40 i) in. and arrive at Pacific
Junction at 7 30 a. in., 8 Z) a. in. and 4 10 p. m.
FUOM THE EAST.
Pasxen ger trains leave Pacific Junction at 8 30
a. in.. G 4" p. in., loon a. in. anil arrive at Platls
mouili at U 00 a. in., 7 13 p. in. and 10 30 a, in.
Ii. V. II. It. Time Table.
Taking Effect Sunday, December 5, 1&0.
2 : 25
2 : 50
HU E HILL.
IN A VALE.
AltltlVAI. AXI JJKI'AltTlKE )'
7.3o p. in. I
0.30 a. in. f
8. no a. m. i
3.:o p. ni. f
11.IH) a in
7.:o p. in.
10. :in a in. I
7.3 p. in. I
11.00 a in.
11. no a ni.
Nov. 10, 1 s-',
J 7.oo a. in.
I 3.00 p. in.
i 8.ro a. in.
I C.15 p. in.
3.0U p. Ill
7.i"0 a. in
I 7.45 a. 111.
2.00 p. 111.
1.00 p. Ill
1.00 p. Ill
K AST F.I IN.
J. W. Marshall. P. M.
O. F. JOHNSON,
Ail Paper Trimmed Free of
ALSO DEALER IN
I'rcsoi-iptlnnM Carefully OoHiionnded
hy an J-.xperieneeu iirussisi.
REMEMBER THE PLACE.
6th ST., 2 DOORS SOUTH OF MA IX
Eight Mile Grove, Neb.
Having opened a New Store at the abov
I call attention to mv xt.H'k, and ask the
, patronage of mv friends and the
Public fu general.
Dry Goods, Groceries
Tinware & - Wooden ware
and Geueral Goods of all eorte.
CHEAP AJISTID C3-003D
Call and see our Stock before going
3lly Walter Jenkins.
NEW HARDWARE STORE.
J. S. DUKE
Has Just upened an entire new stock of hard
Next door west of Chapman & Smith's Dru
A Full Line of
SHOVELS, RAKES. SPADES ana
ALL GARDEN TOOLS.
NAILS, NAfLS, NAILS, by the Ket,
ROPE, POWDER, SHOT, GRIND
A Full Line of ( I'TI KItY.
Special Rates tc Guilders and Ovdr
All goods sold'a-s lov s they possibly can be
DAVID LAKDRETH & SONS Philadelphia, Pa.
v 0-..-:rL--r V7 - - -y'a
t r-. ... . - -
I?- la 37 212 tixre,
ETC.. RTC, ETC.,
Of All Descriptions.
Of all sizes, ready made and sold cheap for cash
MY FINE HEARSE
IS NOW READY FOR SERVICE.
With many thanks for past patronage.
invite all to call and examine my
LARGE STOCK OF
I3tf. FUKXTI'HK AXI COFFIKM
Sole Appointing Agent for
The Unrivalled Mason & Hamlin
Also State Agent for the Henry F Miller and
W. C. Emerson Co. Pianos.
at office. Sixth, one door south of Main St.
Music Scliolai s
Will do well to examine our
Xew Mason & Hamlin
3 r; 5 - t
3. .3 ci
MONARCH BILLIARD HALL!
In the basement of Merges' Store,
PLATTSMOUTH, - - -. NEBRASKA.
One door east of the P. O.
Rooms Newly Fitted up With
XFAV -MOXAIU'II TAULF.Hi.
Cigars & Temperaiie Drinks
On hand at the counter.
It is a wide and spacious Hall ; plenty of room
for players fcud seats for visitors.
El. Oliver. I. . MURPHY.
Manager. lltf Prop.
'it; I'urrst and li.st ."ui ilicnic evr Jiuile.
Acoirubination of Hops. Buchu, Man
.1raWe aua Dandelion, ail i" it aiij
jutst curativt rn.;, itna of all other Kitten,
. A theiritai. m E'ood Purifier. Liver
Ot. ,1 1. a tor. an.l l-ie ami Iii-aiUi Ketorii.;;
IKsi':i! If-' f r-i whore K. i
cdK va.wc .aj )vi'cct u tiiw.r
Tiar nra nei 1
fa ill T.;::ts tie icoij:! Uira.
Tooll whoso e --"Pl"''' utscause Invpulari
pl,yii-utj cause Invpulari
urinary orp-uis or who ro-
ty of ilieUiwelsc
Tonic aim nuiu stimulant,
lioLttcrs arc mvacVaatJe' without IntOX-
No mailer wiiat your f e'lini? or symptoms
are wUitt the distu.se or ailwnn U9 UuP Kif
tors. iHn't wait until youa re si-k but if you
only fed lad or miserable ,S f0 tjem at ones.
It may saTJ yoarlifv.lt Ua j' r 1 liunlreu,
$500 h pai'l foraca:! they will not
cure or ii ii. Ih not su'.ter 4et your f rien.i,
gulter.lHit use ana urjre tliem'K"0 1"" Hop B
Rem.-ml.er, flop Ilittera is nok'rila drujrjred
drua-eil ii i-triiin. but tho l'llivst a Pest
and HtlIS cnt no person or family
r i. n a'.,!-!:" ai l Irresistible irure 1
fn-llrullisi,l.n!'.K-w oliitnn, toliuoco KQtll l
HOTEL. CITY HOTEL
First chws Lodging Rooms.
First Class Boarding.
Good Sample Rooms
Everj thing and every comfort
A Good Hotel can Fnrnisji
Also, Good Wines, Good Beer, Good Li;iuo g
Good Lemonade. Good Ciirarg,
Kept at the City Ectel.
Uly FEED. GOOS. Proprietor
weight Summer goods at SHEW TTflMEIK: (DODSTP. Come one and all5 and take
UDo not forget to call on us, as it will repay you.
S, cS C rvlLBH,.
JET IB S T
OF PLATTSMOUTH. NEBRASKA,
K. W. M-Lau(hlin...
JONH O ROUKKK
This Bank is now open for business at their
:iew room, corner Main and Sixth streets, and
fc prepared to transact a lieneral
Stock, Bonds. Gold, Government and Local
BOUGHT AND SOLD.
Deposits Received mul Interest Alloto-
ed on Time Certificates.
vailable iu any part of the United States and
In all the Principal Towns and Cities
AGLXTS FOR THE
nman Line and Allan Line
OF NT K A 31 Kits.
Person wishing to bring out their friepds from
purchask tickets from cs
Through to Plnttaraouth.
WEEPING WATER BANK
of ..i;ed unos.
This Bank is now open for the transaction of a
Banking Exchange Business.
Received, and Interest allowed on Time Certi
Drawn, and available in the principal towns
and cities of the United States and Europe.
Agents for the celebrated
Mm Line of Steamers.
Purchase your tickets from us.
Through from Europe to any
Point in the West.
REED BROS.. 2Kf Weeping Water. Neb.
Successor to Sage Brothers.
TINWARE, SHEET IRON, ZIN
At the old Stand opposite the new Ihn.
Making & Repairing Done.
A. G HATT
JUST OPENED AGAIN,
Yew, Clean, First Class Meat Shop,
onMain Street Corner of 5th, Tlattsinouth
Everybody on hand fur freah, tender meat.
IS LACK MIT 11
Wagon, Buggy, Machine and Plow re
pairing, and general jobbing
I am now prepared to do all kinds of repairing
of farm and other machinery, as there
is a good lathe in my shop.
The old Reliable Wagon Maker
has taken charge of the wagon shop.
He is well known as a
NO. 1 WORKMAN.
Sew M'asonn and Huskiest made to
Shop on Sixth street Dposite Streieht'a Stable
once more comes forward w ith an entire new
TPJT-tTj tCV "WITSTTZElIE'i
Stock of the finest Piece Goods ever brought
into Plattsmouth 1 1
EVERY GARMENT CUT IS
WARRANTED to FIT
Hundreds go there and they are
Shop opposKe the Couit House. Give him
call and examine for ypurselyea. 4tf
AiKXT!i WAXT H forthe Bestaud Fast
eft Selling Pictci ial Books and Bildes. Prices
reduced 33 ier cent. National Publishing Co.,
St. Louis, Mo. &U'vi
tr 59fller day at home. Sample worth
pu LU ?Ufiee. Addrem, Sti.nso.n &Co..
Portlaud, Maine. -tvely
We iiall ell foa the next SH) days ire
sardlless of cost our stock of
"We are Holding out some Real Inducements to close
CASH buyers; ami to convince you tliat we
mean businss you can call anal exam! bbc
for your self, iissd we slaail consider it a
pleasure to slaowr you tliroug;li our va
GREAT RED STORE.
IPlattsinouth, - - - Nebraska.
ToOil:" of riaces.
There a.' a vonng feHo.v or MiVon,
V. ii"e e ::..r it K-ep : wiltiu I
'I he :: ner he u-.t
Yne freer ii(!"sw..ij"
He J.ibeis." said he. "I'm a niiltin . i
There wa an old m:n of Wolf Creek,
HcaHid. "I Ui:l pweit'ul weak;"
l tic d e!ir cmnc in
Willi a I ir 'lose of ni".
And poured it right down his old bcftK.
There wiia n yoiinjr man of Iv ck Haven,
Who iMildly said, "Pin not a craven;
But one eveiiinjr. rather
Than meet his irirl's father.
He dud away, sbriekin' and ravin .
BURIED IN THE ELAME.
BY COULTER RUXTON.
"It is vciy true, Kathleen," said Ed
gar Fitzgerald, with a quiet lauuli, as
out of his large blue eye, in which
there slept the spirit of good-nature, he
shot rays of fun into the dark, Hashing
ones of his companion "it is very
true," he repeated, "I wasn't horn with
a silver spoon in my mouth, as the sa--ing
is, notwithstanding I was blessed
from the moment I saw the bright sue
with a reasonable share of good luck.
When I came into this beautiful world,
Kathleen made all the more pleasant
by your presence, inavourneen the
cats didn't mew, nor the dogs bark t
sure sign, the old lady said who attend
ed on my advent, that my days would
pass in peace, and that the love of nay
heart 'd be safe in that of the girl who
was born to be my helpmeet a true
friend through all my life."
"Ah!" said tho beautiful Kathleen,
with a smile and a toss of her small,
splendidly-poised head, "and have ou
found her yet, Mr. Fitzgerald?"
"By my faith, I have," said Edgar,
smiling. "She's all that my dreams
ever painted me in the form of a wo
man. I love her, Kathleen. - Ah. if
you only knew how deep down in my
heart she has buried herself!"
"Thon no angol with his trumpet
calling to judgment will ever resurrect
"I hope not, Kathleen, I hope not.
Why should the darling come out ol
Iter home into a cold world?"
"To get a little air and exerc ise."
"Well ausweied, young lady. 15ut
I'm afraid, should the skittish, timid,
nervous creature ever get away, there'd
be no catching her again."
"Then she's a prisoner, Mr. Fitzger
ald?" "She is, and again she is not, Kath
leen. You ought to know."
"I! How should I?"
"Misery? She wants me to answer
what's impossible for a man."
"But how can a woman go and biiry
herself in a man's heart, and then be
and not be at liberty to do as she
'Women are born logicians now,"
exclaimed Fitzgerald, with a quizzical
look. "I always thought when a pretty
shelcen loved a man.that she didn't care
about ranging the commons, and try
ing to worry poor devils for whom she
didn't care a ha'porth."
"And who do yoti love, ami whq do
you imagine Joves j'ou?"
" Fitzgerald laughed, and stood up,
Jle was a splendid specimen of joung
manhood, and the girl's eyes had a
warm, soft lire in them as she looked
"And you want me to answer your
perplexing double question ?" he
"I shouldn't have asked it if I didn't
think you mannerly enough to answer
me," she returned.
"Then I'll answer you by repenting
one name twice. It's Kathleen Katl.
The girl turned away her head aud
suppressed a sigh,
She tlid indeed love Fitzgerald more
ardently, more devoted:v than he suu-
osed. But ti ere was one wtiom she
oved as dearly, in another sense, as her
young admirer. That one was her
father. There had been a feud between
tlie Fitzgerahls and the Fiiwcetts for
generations, and until now the wooing
by a son cf the one the daughter of the
other had never happened. KathJeen
lelt tli at a great gulf, an im passable
abyss, was between tin -rn, yhieh neith
er could cross.
Kathleen,' abruptly spr.ko Fitzsrerr
aid, 'Mon't let us bandy words. You
know that I h'Ve j'P'i with all my heart
and sou'i that J would lay thw u my
life if it would please you in any way.
You know that. Now, girl, why not
s c ak plain. Tell me you hate rue, if
you daie love me, if you can."
"Edgar," she whispered, going to his
Bide, and placing one of her little hands
on one of his shoulders, "you know Unit
it cannot be. What if I did say that I
loved you? It would prolit you noth
ing. Do you think our love for e tch
other would wash out forever the bitter
hatred foolish as it is that for centu
ries has divided our people? Love?
We who are born sworn enemies, love?
No, Edgar. I will tell you I do love
you. No one else has my heart but
you. But what avails it? Get my
fathers consent, and I will leap into
your arms. He would shojt you dow n
as he would a mad dog if he thought
you cared for me!"
"I know. I know, darling, all all
that. But I'll pray nd hope. There's
something tells me. Kathleen that our
souls will yet be united."
Ho stooped and kissed the beautiful
"I'll wait and pray, too, Edgar," she
replied, and then went away in t he di
rection of her home, thinking; dream
Edgar Fitzgerald passionately loved
the dark-eyed' Kathleen, hut tiie bitter
feud which had so long made tiie an
cestors of botli generations uncompro
mising enemies, placed thcru, as iho
girl had thought aud often said, so far
apart that there seemed no hope of
ficace being declared between the fami
ies. Thus the young man mused as he
lay in his bed, the windows of the room
in" which it was looking out upon tho
homestead of the Fawcetts a quarter
of a mile distant the old moss and ivy-,
covered stone house in which Kathleen,
the only daughter of the family, slept,
and mayhap in her dreams wandered
through grassy. Mower-carpeted de!!s
with the man of all the world she cared
And while Edgar rested on his couch
wide awake, pondering on the crosses
of love, his chamber was suddenly il
luminated with a glaring, red light.
Leaping from his cot, he ran to a win
dow. A single glance informed him
that the homestead of the enemies of
his family was in tlaines.
"My God!" he cried, as he tumbled
iuto his clothing and rushed out of the
building;. "Kathleen is in peril. I will
save her, though I die for it."
With tiie speed of the antelope he
ran across the intervening space". He
was Ihe lirst to arrive.
"Ha!" ho muttered, "these insane
people will think I have applied the
torch to their house. Fools! fools!
A window opened in the second story
and the young Kathleen looked out.
She recognized tho presence of her
"Edgar," she cried, in a low, quiet
voice, "do not fear for me. The lire
is below. Go to tho window that looks
out on the garden, and break through
it. It reaches to a large pan I ry. Open
the door opposite that window, and you
will there tin J my f.-.th r. He is a
heavy sleeper, llemovc iiim befora the
smoke or the llamcs rca h him, God
bless you, darling,. When you have
bin cear from danger, call me,"
The building was old. aud tho old tim
ber in it as dry as tiuder. Before Ed-
f;ar Filz.erald could reach the window
ndicated by tiie intrepid K itiilccn, Ihe
Uanns, wish a loud roar, swept up tho
lower corridor, and were licking at the
Janels of the door behind which Mr.
aweett was reposing, of course uncon
scious of danger.
Edgar leaved through the window.
On opening t.io entrance opposite, he
ran to the bed in which the old gentle
man was. Not tupping to awaken
him, E. iga'.' vai&ed him in his strong
sums, and retreated as 'no had entered.
lo was not a moment loo goon. As ho
retired lonir h iksof tl.ime had eat.-n
t!ie;r way through the closed door on
tho corridor, and were already dancing
with the cut tains that inclosed the old
fashioned b dstead.
Fitzgerald ran to the suniiner-house
!n the garden, and there placed his
charge on a long bench. There he
slept as sotni'Uy as if lie had not been
removed from Ids comfortable mattress
"Now fqr Kathleen." muttered the
loyey. ''l'ei ha; s she's iu danger. My
God, I hear the flames in the lowet
hall! Ha! I see they have run up the
stairs where Kathleen is V
'The thought and eight maddened
him, . He rushed to the front of the old
building. There he found a number of
Jhe Faw-cett faction. These, on seeing
him, began to cry out that he must
have, iu revenge, tired the house.
"Fools!" he hoarsely shouted, "do
not stand there lowering at me. Help
me to save the people within, and then
do with me as you will. Kathleen !
There was no response to his cry.
"My God!" he groaned, "she will
perish perhaps has already been de
stroyed! Help! Help me, men!"
His quick eye caught a ladder lying
near the barn. He ran to it, and d rag
ing it, he brought it to the front of tho
house, and, by main strength, succeed
ed in raising it against the window from
which his idol had addressed him.
In a moment he had mounted the lad
der. On gaining the window, he leap
ed into the room in which Kathleen
slept. When he had disappeared, one
or i wo of the Fawcett faction ran toward
the ladder, crying:
"Let's throw this down, and let the
villain perish in the flames of his own
But three or four of the peasant wo
men, who had been attracted by the
"burning," protested and drove the
scoundrels away from tho front of th
"Kathleen ! Kathleen !" again cried
Fitzgerald, as he pushed his way
through a dense volume of smoke that
came up from below. "Kathleen!
Kathleen! my darling!" he groaned;
"where are you? Speak to me, my
She heard him not.
The young lover pushed toward the
centre of the chamber. His feet stum
bled over something, and he would have
pitched forward if his breast had not
struck against a bedpost. Ho fctooped,
and with a cry of joy, followed by one
of terror, he touched the prostrate, in
sensible form of his Kathleen. lie
raised her in his arms and staggered
toward the window.
"I have her I have her!" ho shout
ed. Regaining the ladder with his
precious burden in his arms, he was
about to descend, when a sheet of
flame leaped from the window and
struck him fairly in the face.
"O, God! save me!" he groaned.
He reached the ground. Kathleen
was unconscious, but unhurt. Tho
women gathered around her, and ear
lier to a place of safety.
One or two of the more humane of
the men, who had witnessed the heroic
conduct of Fitzgerald, now came for
ward to assist lain. These noticed that
his face was black aud burned to a
O, help, help me!" ho moaned.
'Will some one give a hand? 1 am
blind. The tire h:is melted my eyes out
of their sockets."
Again the men looked in his face.
Yes, the young giant, like Sampson,
was harmless uow. He was, as he said,
deprived of sight..
Tho poor fellow was taken to his
home. There a ph) sician was summon
ed, who dressed his wounds. He ex
amined his eyes, and shook his head
gravely. Edgar Fitzgerald, he said,
wou'.d never see God's light again. For
irauy weeks ho was con Ii Lied to his
lo m. but his constant companion and
lui se was Kathleen, who insisted, iu
order that she might the better attend
on her father's savior, they should be
married. Edgar d"iimrred. He would
be a constant burden to her, he plead
ed. "Kathleen, darling," he whispered,
"do not sacrilico your young life. I am
content to know that I saved j'ou from
a t'lriblo death. That will be iny
solace through all my dark future."
"No, Edgar," she said firmly, but
gently; "you saved the lives of my
father and myself, and they are yours
henceforth. Father consents. The feud
is Irtiried in the ruins of the lofct home.
Now let us live and die together. Ed
gar, it is not so long since you said you
would w illingly lay down j our life for
me. You've done something more
worthy you have lost light, and that
is the best of all life, for my sake."
They were married, and in all Meath
there was not a more loving or more
beautiful wife than Kathleen Fitzgerald,
who always insisted that her husband
was not blind for ho could see the
world always through her lovine- eyes.
Slang intrudes even into love affairs.
She as it-d, "Am 1 your little lamb?"
and lie replied, "Well, you just gam
bol." A I ii don hatter puts forward a
cl i i ni to patronage on the ground of
Lord lieae.'iislicld having bo;ight hi
lost li.;t ot him.
SUSPENSE FINALLY ENDED.
Elbridje (. Lapham at Last Elected
Senator, to Succeed Koscoo
Albany, July 22. Joint ballet,
Lapham (15, l'otter 40, Conkling 28,
Woodward 1. Necessary to a choice,
67. Senator Jacobs moved that the
convention take a recess tiil 1;30
o'clock ; carried. The chair then said
he had been requested to announce
that the democratic members would
hold a conference immediately, also
that the republicans would hold a con
ference immediately. Itecess.
The republicans met in joint con
vention this afternoon, thirteen sena
tors and sixty-two assemblymen being
present. Skinner moved the roll bo
called for the purpose f nominating
United States senator. Draper moved
to substitute that the caucus commitee
call a caucus for this afternoon, or,
they refusing, that the special commit
tee call it. He intimated the stalwarts
would retire unless this was done.
Hayes objected to turning this confer
ence into a caucus. Robertson said he
had been assured that those request
ing this conference would abide by its
results, and he learned if the confer
ence adjourned till 3 p. ni. all would
come in and join it. Senator Hulbert
said the crisis had arrived, and if there
was not union in the republican party
in the state it would be hopelessly
divided; he was for union and har
mony. Great applause. Pitts said
the past should be ignored; he wanted
the roll called and each member to
name his choice. Wood in favored the
motion for a caucus at 4 p. in.; the
time could be well spent in shaking
hands over bright prospects in view;
carried. Recess till 4 p. ru.
At 3:33 p. m. the republican confer
ence assembled in the assembly chain- .
ber, Senator McCarthy in the chair.
The roll was called and 21 senators
and 09 assemblymen answered. Skin
ner renewed his motion of this morn
ing that the roll be called and each
member rise in his place and name his
candidate for United States senator;
carried. The roll was called and El
bridge G. Lapham was named by 61
members, Roscoe Conkling was named
by 27, D. L. Woodford was named by
1, Wm. Evarts 1. The vote is the
same as that cast in the joint conven
tion. On motion of Senator Winslow,
Elbridge G. Lapham's nomination was
made unanimous, amid three cheers.
In the joint convention Lapham was
elected United States senator to suc
Lapham was elected by a full re
publican vote, l'otter receiving the
full democratic vote.
Senator Woodin congratulated the
assemblage and spoke in g'uwing
terms of the action just taken, llal
bert said :
Fellow-Republicans of this caucus
Caucus lirst and conference afterward.
Applause!. I am happy at this re-
suit. He 8)oke of the joy to follow
this action here. He prophesied this
unit. n would sweep the state next fall
as if by a wild lire. He concluded
amid great applause.
Senator Pitts made a spirited and
Sharpe recited lines, "Then here's a
hand," etc., which was received with
Other speeches followed and the
conference caucus adjourned.
The joint convention re-assembled
at 4 o'clock and voted for United
States senator with tho following re
sult: Senate Lapham 22, Potter CO.
Assembly Lapham 70, Potter 37.
Total Lapha.. 92, Potter 42; neces
ry to a choice Ca.
The chair announced the election of
Elbridge C. Lapham in place oJ Ros
coe Conkling, resigned, and the joint
Cheers for Lapham, Miller, Garfield,
Conkling and Potter followed.
The legislature agreed to adjourn
sine die to-morrow at 2:30.
Arm a ny, July 23. Both branches
of the legislature adjourned sine die at
noon to-day. Senator Robertson re
sign d Ihe presidency pro tem of the
senate, and Senator McCarty, a half
breed, was chosen to succeed him. All
parties left the city as fast as outgoing
trains could carry them.
Judge Robertson to-day resigned the
vice presidency of the senate and de
parted for home. He says he will im
mediately assume the oilice of collec
tor of the port of New York, to which
he was appointed three months since.
This is his first appointive office. He
says he will make some changes but
not for political consideration.
The democrats have issued an ad
dress to the voters of the state, review
ing the senatorial contest and denounc
ing ex-Senators Conkling and Piatt for
resigning, aud attributing to the re
publican factions the useless and enor
mous cost of the protracted session;
denouncing, also. Senator-elect War
ner Miller as a monopolist, etc.
The Erench LlathoL
A stntu has ju5t b- en erected to
Cainille Desinoii ins You pass along
a street some tine day. and see theiu
ri""in' up a scaffolding.
'""WiTaL's that for, eh .-"
"Goin-- to guillotine H hatshisname.
A few years later you pass along the
eame street another line day. and see
tlie'u rising up another scaffolding.
"Ah.'vhaVs that for?-' .
"Going to erect a statue to uatshis
rrtnio." , .
Fell '. that had l is hc:ui cut odr