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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 1, 1881)
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PUBLISHED F.VEKV THURSDAY.
Oi Vine St., One Block Norili of Min.
''r. of F'fih Street.
tBjd Cnnii'ia cf ?ny Pep in Czs Ccnitj.
CK 1 1 w. I 2 w. 3 I I III.. 8 til. i d lit. 1 vr,
I col .
$1 oo $i fiO tlM.SiM :. no w!$i2 0l
I Ml 2im 275i 3 2 6 .VI 10 no 16 uf
2 73 IM I'J ft Ml 130 20 0
8 oo in mi l 20 uo zxoo a. c
I'illO I.SOO l.K) 5 Oil- 40 HO AO Ot
lnuo 2000 )io 44ino enoo leool
' 15 no
tJT Jill Adrertlstng Rills Duo Quarterly
W Transient dvertlamoaU aiiul D rw
JNO. A. MACMURPHY, Editor. J
5 4 1 ERSE V E It AX f! E COXfJUEKS.
(TERMS: $2.00 a Year.
Term In Advance:
One copy, one yiM f 2.80
One copy, six monies.. . l-Wj
One copy, three uroliths, SO
C H. VAN WVl'K. 17. S. Senator, Xete. City.
V'l.VIN S VMi:US, U. S. Senator, .Omaha.
K K V VI I'NTINK, K.-preseiitat e. West Pulct.
VI i'.INI" X X' IC. 'iovenior. Lincoln.
S I Al 1' X X I K (C. Secretary of State,
'lii'lix v i.l.iH. Auditor. Lincoln,
i; M n vi: i r.:r r. Trf-aHiiM r, Lincoln.
V ' w. .Mi'.l. surit. I'tiWie last ruction.
C. K KN ! LL. Land I'oiiuuUsloiier.
i-'.r l ii. Atiorucv Oneral.
KKV '.'. H X 1. VMS, Cli-i. lain of Penitentiary.
Ilt. II. I". M 1 1 UK WstjN, Sunt. Hospital for
1 III- I iiS.ii" .
S. VAKWF!.- . t lit f Justice, Fremont,
tll'.l. it. l.A K 1'. Omaha.
AM ASA I'll,"..:, Lincoln.
fiil-nt'l Jurit-inl '.')ilricl.
S 15. FOUNI. .I i'lf. Lincoln.
.1 v. w I'l'Siis. !'r'i'-i'a;ir.u-ATt'v. Neb. City.
W. C. SiUiw !.IKK. lrU lii-tik-t Court.
k ' .i.iti 7.;rt rtrry.
. . sf i.i.: . . f.xuijr .lu'iijp.
i). i I'TT i y '.ic-k.
i. . I' v l ! ' :- ' , 'o.iiil v Tfi'a-ni'i-r.
;:. v . K I :. .-tK-riil.
r. 1!. V ! i V.( .. np't l'uli. histruct'.ou.
:. . 1 i 1. 1 i l.i.l . Mu v" or.
!'. r. i . I -. t' i inn-:.
c N r V COM M ISSIfiN Kits.
sM' KU !' l;l'-iN. Mt. n-a.-aiil rrr-fiHft.
i V. i l'l:'.!ls:noutli IMi'Ci.H-t.
.! ' :; .-. (1, l'()l:i. Soutii I'.finl I'reclnct.
. i. -. : i ii l-usii' iili the County
. ;cii. i. w ill fiiiii tl.fin in si-sslon the
i . ..:..-, .in Tiii'xltiy f each tnoutl;. 4.;tf
f 'y 'ire tory.
. . .I m i X s iX , M.tvor.
.. 1. I'.vn KUo.S,Tr.-aMrer.
i. U. ,s:.Ml'r-iS. i:v C!-ik.
Kil I ! A Li Vi IAN, I'ollce .lud'e.
XV. 1. ,U IKS. Cni "f of l'oliie.
I'. K. W III'l 1'.. l iii-f oi Kin- Dept.
1-1 Wanl-F. ;oltllKK. C. M. FA IIMKI.K.
ii. l VV.i:(l- K. V. FAIU1 1KL1J. J. V. WKCK-
:;d Wanl-D. Ml LLK L, TM0S. FOI.LOCK.
4lil Waiil F. M.-CALLAN, C. S. D.VWSIJN.
2'c.ttuiutlet- JNO. W. M AUS1IALL.
IStS. ..! A MAI.IHIH HV,
Oiru e over Smiili. F.laek ,"fc Co. Drus Store.
First class dentistry at leasonahle prices, -3;y
JAM !-. JIATIIF.n'H
ATTOKNK.V AT I. AW.
O.llce over ItiiKcr x AtwoodV store, south side
Main between 5lh and lith street-. 'Jltf
" X5t. II. mi:.vik,
FHYSICIVN and sriKIEOX, ofliee in Fitz
cerald liloi k, which wiii be o(ien day or uight.
IHS. J. 1. .lIcCISKA,
HOMiEl'ATHlC FHYSIcr'AX. OlVice over V.
V. Mathew's Hardware Store, l'lattnioiitli.Xe-
iif.ti. A. M KiXKY.
ATTOKNEY AT LAW. NOTAUY ITr.LIO,
and t'olh ctioii Avreul. Oilit-e over llaker &
Co'-. tore. Fl.ittsiii.ni'li. Nehraska. 141y
It. II. UVLXLiSTDX. SJ. -.
I'HVSl.'IAN ,t SI'KliKilS.
OFFICE IIOFKS, from 10a. in., to 2 p. in.
ExaniiiiitiK Suijseou for C. s. Fension.
; XV. (i-I TTKR.
D B T T IS T.
flat t wnioul h. Xetiraska.
Oft'eeon Miiiu Street over Solomon & Xa
lh:i:vs S'rore. "
4. ti. K. 51. I.
I'l: criSINJ 1 11 YmViaX. Oiru e and Drts
feiyr Mam -St. near Tlunt, 11 att.smoti' ; cif.
eoz.Li:rrio.vx . r .ifEcAf. ri .
WroKXKY AT LAW. Kc;ii K-.ttite. Fire In
surance inl i oIl.-iMion Af-ei.cy. ::ie in t ui
perahl's ldo k. l-!::ttsmoi;t h. Svbiasxa. iilii3
;ko. t. it.
ATTOIIXKY AT LAV. and Ileal Estate Bro
ker Special at 'nil ion -uivimi to Collections
and hU matters altectiiu tin- title to real estat.-.
nice on 2d tloor over l ost Office. Pla'.lsniouili,
Nebraska. 4( '
I). II.UHKl-.l-KK A "0.
I.AV OFFICE. Ueal lt:.!e. Fire and Lifeln-sura-ice
A-.v i.ti. Fl:.t i-n ont h. NebriL-ka. 1 ol
...... r . . !.:.t t-. li-.vi- -. c..,; fi:.H aslr:iet
o'ii.'i. ii;iv ":u.d sell r-nl estate, neouate
i . ... . '
I. A. C-Mrr.Ki.i..
,Mi:.r c A.'iii;s--.i.i,
r i-mi: i s t l...w.
. . - - Ne!.r:i.-ka.
v. . I.. I'.R'.HVM!.
1 !0:;M:ys AT LAV.'. Will p.a :; in ;iss
i i. .lit ' ti- oiiniics ; ,n . i -...i-ih. .n i.-.iii'.
'V , an.i i.lIia. is title. oUice in
; ;- .i.i cU. ri,'.tt-in..i:l!i. Xci'..::-Ka.
1 i you w iMit ;;:
FiJ-e or Ornamental Brick,
J. T. A'HOOYER,
LOUISVILLE. - - KtiUHAhKA.
HANSEN & CHASSOT
(SrociTies, Provisions and
... . -
... I- N i Oli tt
iliUMAM iNfl"!r ANCE CoMAKk'.
c;ekman hhe issi uanci: comfanv.
: MILWAUKKE MECHANIC'S MUTUAL.
WESTEKX HOUSE AXD CATTLE IX. CO..
Omaha. N h.
HMI5Un; AMEP.ICAX STEAMSHIP PACK
NOUTU UKKMAX LLOYD.
RTPAMSHIPS BETWEEN ilAMBUUC
j;v.M&X 'A:s' XF.W f;)v t4;y
Contractors and lSuilders.
Havin" enlarged our .-hop and purchased a
Steam Power ucle Saw. we are prepared to do
in unlimited amount of work in our line in a
Ml. T-I-I.ASS M NNF.K.
md those who contemplate l.uildi'iu will find it
to their interest to jt eMimat. s from us liefore
tivin' their work toother partie. K-tlmateu
lnade"ou all kiml ofwork Fkkk ok C HAKciE,
QJ netmIorvurJ with au entire ne
.XiXi .-r VItTTEK
St jckof the Snc.t Piece fj.Ki.N ever Lrouski
into PiaUpinouth ! J
EVERY (1AUMENT C 17 T IS
Hundred go tli-i an the' art1
Shop oppoii.' t'.ie ( i.ui t House. (live him
Cit'l iii.l eiili..!ie for o t: !"set v e . 4tf
ACMT.i HtMil f-.r the Bt-st and Kast
et SeHiiiif fi.-ioi i.i' l5'ofc-au-l I'.it les. i'li.-cs
rr-.leced 33 j .- r i at Nat'ona; l'lti.lisliicr .,
..-'"tF' v'. ' ' " 'llJ
n C-'it-i- -rdiiy at h-
ne. Sample I'l th
-s. S i t ,.
: . ;-J 1. ki Iwli
V- ' -
is I J1l.se (hi-Chanrc.
: Si.vrtt; IU ii.tu I -
,1 I rut: 1 S.iver-jl.re-l
t rnc.l : 12 fin, K.rrl
- ; that f unnr Fom.
.. II, ibi Cl:i?.Z -
f.v.rr; 1 : " ',-'r- '
: 12 tt..t: t.t.c 1 ir
.! t.': - -li
B. & M. R. R. Time Table.
Taking Etfer.t July 24. 1381.
FOU OMAHA KF.OM FLATTSMOUTII.
leaves sjuia. in. Arrives s :3r a. m.
2:45 p. in. " 4:15J. in.
FKOM OMAHA FOK FLaTTSMOUIH.
I -acS : " a. iii. Arrives lo :f5 a. m.
" 7 ;MJ p. in. " a Mi li. in.
1 OK THE WEST,
l av.-s FlaTtfiiiontli a :ao a. m. Arrives I.iu
coln. 12 :ir. p. in. ; Arrives Kearney, 7: 40 p. in.
Fre.iuht leavi-M ;:t '.:& a. in. and at 9 :3 p. m.
At rive at Lii.coin at 4 : lijp. in. and 3 :W a. m.
FKOM Till! WEST.
Leaves Kearney. 3 :30 a. m. Leaves Lincoln.
1 .no p. in. Arrives Flatlsinouf.i. 3 ;:!( p. m
Fie.ght leaves Lini oln at VI :05 p. in. and 8 :90
p. m. Arrives at i'iat isnioiitii at 5 ; io p. in. and
I :l:'l. in.
Vaiise-ijir trains leave Fl it'snniui li at 7 '- a.
in. a. in., ; in p in. iiiiii uriive at l'ueitic
Juiiclioii it ; an a. in., a. i:i. and 4 10 p. m.
FKO.M THE EST.
!;--'- -:-: I.ai.K l.-;.v.- I'aeifle J unci ion al 35
;i pi." : . p. : ;.. a. in. aad srrive at Flatts-
r-;;)i!'li ;a 'J '.: I ; . u 7 2Jj. in. and '
51. Time 'ra!Ie.
Tul.i -v iJ'xt M.i -)(. I'ocrmlrr 5, 1PH0.
12 : 1 1 1 1 1 1
I.I. I K 1 1 f K I
U K I l l.i'l'D.
FKA K K LIN.
I; Li Mi.vUXiiToN.
NAI'll X E 1"
2 : V)
AlMtlVAh AM IIKI'AKTIKK Of
7.:i p. in. i
0.30 a. in. I
8. on a. in. i,
3.:so p. in. (
11. mi a in
7.311 p. in.
10.30 a III. I
7.3U p. in. f
ll.oo a in.
i 7.IMI a. in.
"l 3.00 p. 111.
) 8.50 a. iii.
i ;.l !j p. ib.
3.00 p. Ill
7.Wi a. in
( 7.45 a. 111.
2.iki p. ni.
1.00 p. Ill
1.00 p. Ill
N OUT II ki:n.
ll.no a in.
Nov. 10, 3 in .
.1. V. MAKSIIAI.I-. P. M.
OF FLATTSMOUTH. NEBRASKA,
fOH.N FlTZI-.EKALD ...
E. r. DOVF.V
A. V. M(T-ALUHI.I. .
JONH O liOl'RUK
Tins Bank Is now open for business at their
lew room, corner Main and Sixth streets, and
is prepared to transact a general
Stock. Bc-ids. Gold. Government and Lccal
BOUGHT AND SOLD.
!H-posits Rf-ciccd and Intercut Allott
ed on Time iJertiJi'ate's.
rri:;ii'lu i.: any j-.arl of the United States and
In i..ii t!iH I'lineipa! towns ami Cities
AfiCTS I'OK TIIC
km an Line anl Ailan Line
tVi.-ou wi'.hir.s to briu. out their friends from
:v.v pe cjn
I'CK.'HASK. TM-KK.TS KHOM t"8
T h r o ii 15 li to t 1 a t t ni o u t h .
T II E
WEEPING WATER BANK
This Ba.ik i- .-. .;.-.-it lor the transaction of a
Banking Exchange Business.
Ui' t'jted. iii:.'; Inti.rust allowed oa Tii:n Cclti-
Drawn, and available, in the principal towns
and cities of the United S'ates and Europe.
Ayth'-sfur the vlthruttd
HulM Line of SteaniBrs.
Fi;ivi:;;;" "!!' tickets froiji i)s.
Through from Europe to any
Point in the West.
UEE1 BUOS.. 21.f Wecplns Water, Neb.
Wl ON STORE r
Eight Mile Grove, Neb.
Having opened a New Store at the abov
I call attention to tnv stock, and ask the
patronage of my friends and the
Public fu general.
Pry Goods, Groceries
Tinware if Wooden wait
' aud General i'oods of all ports.
OrTWA-3 -A 733 C5-OOXD
Call and see our Stock before (jing
341v Walter Jenkins.
NEW HARDWARE STORE.
,J. S. DUKE
Has just opened an entire new stock of herd
Nevt d..r el of Chapman & air.Uh's IttL
A Fall Line i t
SIJOVRLS, RAIL'S, SPADES ana
ALL GARDEN TOOLS.
NAILS, NAILS, NAILS, ly the Keu
IIOPS, POWDKR. SHOT, GRIND
A Full U',e of tT TMIKY.
Spti Ltl Rates tc Guilders and C11
- it, . ..is s..ld as lo s t'.lfV liossibiv can bi
H1NZD LANDHLTH & SOHS rtiiladelphla Pa.
W 1 212 I 'ESI?
F i r., in c., lire.
Of All Dsiri iptions.
METALLIC BURIAL CASES
i f ali silt's, ready niiide aa.l sold cheap lor cash
MY FINE If L ARSE
With li. a:. thanks for p:;st palrona, i
tovite all to call ami examine my
LAKOE STOCK OF
13lf. Ft liMT'ti: tFFIXi
iLl; i r,L:-i"
Sole Appointing Agent for
The I'nrivullert MaKon & Hamlin
Also Stiite Agent for the Henry F Miller and
XV. C. Emerson Co. Pianos.
at office. Leonard's Art Oallery, Main St.
Will do well to examine our
New Mason & Hamlin
1 Tr t
-3 Si; k
T. ti TZ
2ION ARCH MILLIARD II ALL!
li! I'ne li.:s. i:n :.: n! .M. rjres St.ne,
FLAT ISM' -L T il. - - - N Kll'.l SK V.
j (in- (!..or is! U ill. I . w.
Rooms Nowiy Fitted up with
?i4i.VA fiV? " Aisf.r
dinars & Terns :rane Brinks
On h.i'iii iu the cii'.VMcr.
It ii a wide :-".d s:aci.n'.s ll iii ; ph't'.-y of ri;.)' ,
for j li'Vers i,: J seats for vi-itors.
El. Ol.lVK-t. P. B. MUKI'lti
lii-se.-or lo SA',K i'i:.'Un' iiij.j
TINWARE, SHEET IRON, ZIX
At the old Stand opposite the new Hnu;
PUMPS, Q AS-FITTING.
I & lieahiu Dene.
V- -ST JJ"- -
vajrr . ...
A. G HA XT
,IUST OPENEO Afi A IN.
etr. Clean, First Viasa Mat Sn-'.p,
n.rdain street Ci.rs.--r .f .r'l, l;l;tttm.iv.sh
LtriTtiodv on L.tvl f. r fresh toTer t,.e:t.
' ' SlTl.Op
I HOP BITTERS."!
(A -Medicfue, uot H Uriuh.) S3
MOPS, BCCIir, MANDRAKE,
AXDTHI! TVFEST AXD TtETMFPT'-I.QrALI- R
Tli...K ALL OrilHK fal l TKKj. M
X. t r, Kiviu $ ar;it I : 1 ; v t 1 -. . r . - w
H SI OOO III OOLD. XJ.
5? V-e; ;.c y,i far s c-? thcyu-lU nut (.:.' ,.-S-3
. -1 iurajt.; iiire or t
fcu-il la tu-jia.
Timr (f-rctot tor lln Litters ar-! t-r
T T C ! r-i chsv-itean't t fPls-iLlfrniv. fr
li: uiikcuaci, u.-e cf o-.iiuu. luuacco aud
Feti fob CtncrxAB.
We slsalS sell fr Slse next JB day ae-
?'sis,lles &f t our stock of
Ys are Holding
H!ema'lKaBisa&& yout eam eall saisd exiiiaaiise
plc-ar4i2e "d-a kSs?w tliriigla our va-
GREAT RED STORE.
7i:3n faa !Ijw3pap3r Djj3 ii3 B.33S Wjrk.
Tii.'. tires-; is uowr si mnfj buiiiiiicunt
p nVOf iil fl W:KJ!1 it S.iO.VS l!l(3 C )U!Kl-y
t ii:iL wiiiio loyal lo ;i parly an;l its p 1
icv i! is in i! loyal lo ii uor aiul pa
triotism. It is t 10 p tlladi 1111 of liberty,
because it is Uie oaly pow.T in a free
c aitvrv which c-a:i alono withstand a id
overthrow tiie crafiy conspiracy of po
litical demas .ties. If it. does not
lead it is because it cho ises to follow;
it is becaii.su it does not ktiow that no
ollice is soreat as that of molding the
opinion that makes parties aud Presi
dents; that 110 patronage is so power
ful as the just fear ot' an unquaiiiug
criticism brought lionii to every word
aud every a St of every public man;
.and commending Us judgment to tlu
intelligence and the conscience of ev
ery cit:zeu.' The poliiieal press of this
coun;ry does not fuilill iis true function
until party chiefs in caucuses and con
ventions and Congress leant there is a
power mightier t:ia:i all of them com
bined, which will not come merely at
their call, which will not be content
merely with the regular patty trade
mark, but which for the sake of the
cause of its party, and despite Con
gress and conventions, will advocate
only worthy measures, aud support on
ly iitling candidates. Tims, aud tuns
alone, can the press of any color save
its own party from de.-ay, by forcing
leaders to depend for support not upon
discipline, not, up ou party spirit and
patty patronage, but upon the essen-:
tial excellence of the party candidates.
When leaders Know that their own
party press, which goes into every
house and reasons with every voter,
will ask lirst of all whether the candi.
date nominated ouht to have been
nominated, and whether the pjlicy pro
posed is a sound policy, and whether
those who propose to lead are worthy
and honorable and faithful leaders, the
first care of those leaders wid bo lo
provide a body of sound doctrine, an!
to present candidates like the old chev
ali.'r of Tranoe, without f jar and witb
ou: reproach. .
Perhaps no other slan? phrase ever
became so ponular as "What, never?"
i at all events among those w''o speak
Eo"-li-h, savs a "Titer in the Traveller.
; "Who struck Bl'lv Patterson?" "D
you bru'se your oats?" "Dn"t 1:1 ve it
away," and others alt-dned consider
able nntorietv, but the Pin 1 fore " g"
diseounte 1 them all put t .geth'M-. per
haps the funniest voinh iiti g of i! was
that attribiiied to a friend f J h i
Stettin, the 'manager, upon whom ev
ery new joke of a theatrical character
immediately sa'ddl 'd. Somebody aske 1
him Wiethe- Ste,s!ui cr-er oj.c.lle ! an
K:igli!t v,rd correct Iv in his life. The
uual"Wiiar, never?" followe.I, an. I th.is
sincere friend wound 11) by saving,
"No, by , not even hardly ever." It
was the same gentleman who was in
Sie s m's company one morning when
they wailed tliren hours; for ii Metro
politan ,!; a!..tt 1 aiirfia'd ' (rrdu. hot
kiiowlng Vh;i' no trains rail 011 that line
pu Sunday. Noticing tliq initials "M.
jl li." on thp station, the i jeiul naked
fcHcton what lliuy nieunt. "M -thodist
Kniseopal railroad." promptiy replied
Jolin. It was Stetson who first ap
proached Sarah Rernhardt with a view
of bringing her to America, lie armed
himself with a blank cLeck i.nd an in
tevprutc;' and sent i'p bis name. His
J:ieVpretcr ea'e )ii:n' the hie-s tg-- in
reply: "Madambiselie' can not be !is
furbed. Slie is in hc-r room with sci-
Rticai" "Just mv luck,", cahl te.tsiin.
retMj- '.:isc,me Italian lo;
gets ft . cad of nv,"
Says the lifiz tri "N woman born
ever outgrew the need of outspoken
loe vud of occasional jiettlng. If she
has taught her husband, perpetual
self-fo-g ttir.g, thai he, too; is to for
get this vital' w;ui;,' then she should pet
herself; at wholesome intervals, for
both their saks. Wuen her 'tantrums'
of iitiiver.ng ne: v -s seia-J le't, k,v her.
sourfeYiC-ii. ' thiiiiL, ndse'ry ( tfcinlei:
c'tvrc, instead it c!illi.i herself to task,
What kind of petting will jutnUtor to
her mind diseased she must decide. It
may comfort and quiet her to lock her
door on all the house, and lie down on
t .c lounge with a delightful novel, It
may be best q hr,-, ti u walk vi tbe sun
shine. Perhaps a play, or niusie, or a
long aft- rnoon among pie: tires, or a
visir. is the medicine her idiosyncra-ies
dema i.i. 15 .t whatever b, lot her
iuaisi ujiou'it to 'hefatflf,' asf she would
to r.iioiiier.''' '
A New ilavea .fip .r, ti.o ot:ier day,
p't'j'.is.ie I ihe f uo i:ig: "Yoiieday i
young nj ii) loa le. I ilu-vu willi t good
HF-p.y ul iea 1 p iclis, peas, au t writ
ing paper, earned iu his vast and co.it
pooke's. c!'el at t ie town a;e:it's of
lieo, niiu want.'d a licjus ; t po idle
Lis Wiires. ' Wiien inf. 'fine ! tiiai :is he
was a nou-resi leut his tieeos: would
cost him tweutv-.ive I'. j.l.trs for thii
town. I twvnty-iivc iloli irs'a ldi.i-ii-tii
fur every l ier. lo.vn iu iiio Sia.e
t iiai. he altj.uplo I to d busine-s in,
tLc o :i ; iu.it: s.iorc. .t it uiai
g - "t.o" i-iior .i ag ;iso elorlw that t
C.miec:.:v-'.il la; i.ui l of the ped- j
it'.s. lit. sii.c: 1 : can ..ii tiii iu all
ever tin.; 'usi, i ii; every other
man 10.1 lucel out t ere is a Connucti-
j cut pedler, or a C'onnrctL-ut tiauip.
ine pe.iier is a Healing, m.serablc
wietea, anyhow; and I don't suppose
tuere is an; s;,y.v ior me here.' "
out some Eeal Inducements to close
Eal Boys and Gool Old Men.
"Anv chestnuts ro ind here?" asked
one of three boys who met an aged,
benevolent looking fanner out in
Montgomery otiuly. The old man lies
itatecL 'You don't wa-.t to steal 'emP" he
"Oh, no! We just want to find out,"
said the boys.
"Well, there's a few trees back
there; but if I thought you wanted to
steal tl.em I wouldn't have told, for
th owner has g me 10 town. Rut you
an; bright, honest-looking hoys."
The boys blushed with the pride of
"When will the owner be back?" they
"Well," said the old man, "I don't
exactly know, but not before dark, I
The boys respectfully thanked the
old man, waited until he got out of
sight, jumped over the fence, and were
soon shaking down the burrs.
The shaking v as easy; but the open
ing of the chestnut burrs was more dif
ficult and unpleasant. At last the boys
had a splendid pile of handsome brown
nuts on the ground, and they prepared
to put them in the bags they brought
'Please don't take an more trouble,"
said the benevolent old man, who
t-to.nl by the fence beaming kindly on
the star! led boys. "I am not so strong
ns I once was, and I fear I can't hold iu
litis d g much longer. If you hurry,
though, I think can keep" bin here
till you get to the railroad track.
Down, Tige, sir!"
As the beys looked back from the
raiiroad fence they could see the stoop
ing figure of the old man scooping the
rich, brown chestnuts into a two-bushel
bag. Hartford Courant.
TJia Science of Kissing,
Science in tho last few years has
gained a terrible footing in tho world.
It h::s rallied tho dry bones of fogy ism,
mado pi out of worn-out theories, ttp
set ideas which havo been established
for centuries. Tho latest and most as
to ishing fact, that has been developed
is that there is a scientific mode of kiss
ing. Tho day when a young man can
grab a girl around the neck and gobble
a kiss in a rough but comfortable man
ner is past. Tho time when he conic
ci'cle her waist with one r,rir get his"
shirt-bosom. lull of hair-oil; and piro
qu. t e his Hps over every" square inch of
her countenance is no more. Science'
has proclaimed against it, an r.r-'t
shudders but remains silent. 'Tim old
style of kissing, which sovpids lik;o
tearing a, clap-board off a smoke-house,
is now considered bad tato, and, con
sequently, going out of fashion, al
though the majority of the girls admit
that science has d troyed all the com
forts of a long, lingering, heart-thrilling
kiss, and this fact causes hem. '6.
express no little Ve'gvet. '' "riie improved,
leieutilie 'mp'thod of kissing is to throv
the right arm Languidly ayotind th&
fair one's honldpr, tilt her chin up un
til her- iaoe is pointed at au angle of
seventh degrees or rather until it has
an aspect resembling the bowsprit of a
clipper-huilt sloop. Then stoop softly
and graze about her lips. 'r u quiet;
sudden sor.t f a, way, tickle' her nose
wii.li y6ur lri6uSi:;che until she cries
'Ouch!" This is scientilic kissing;
but there is no consolation in it uotu
in'g to make a man feel lk'i asj if a
Couple of gp,v;iu'u batteries, wero gait
ipppig alprig his spinal o dumn. It is
flat, lukewarm; it lacks substance, and,
if not fctale, it is at least unprofitable.
New Orleans Tones.
Paris Fashions Tor Wer.
It would br jiin'ojssible for" n woman
o take a Walk in Paris just now and
n6t notice the brilliant coloring of tho
masculine garb. O :e has been so long
accustomed to an undisturbed yaieivt
of drabs an; gn;.ys that ihc"b'ues anoj
greens, a a.' russets q tft-day are quite,
Startling. Ttho, it hasi bicij led up
niewhat by the m'xtures into which
tho gayest colors were introducejj, but
in such small quantities that at aaory
short distance they lose their ir.dlyiciT
uality and produce, uu iiositlVe'eft'eci.
Jo,y, however, 'nieii'do not coquet with
eb'or; they ro in for it wholesale, and
there is no mistake about the tinis they
cl.oose for their nether ganerd in,
particular, soruo oi vfU'yAi a,re of the
liig.h'icst blue, o.tlier.s. slate-polored,
yvhile fttueri' again all'i-ct a m-'t deitlod
greenis.li hue. Tiiege io worn with
cqntrait';"g; coats, ru-sot or combina
tions of brown and fawn. Long before
men thought of imprisoning thej:' leo-3
in blue, pr hv.ttowh.g up their chc3t In
brown or ollow, they wo;:t in for
bright-tinted hi s ?. I have no doubt
the assortment f pani-i olored plaid
and siriped s ck3 is as Luge with j-ou
si3 with us. English hosiers "he'd the
top of the rope," 5 .ye say bere, and
it 'a iinders'O Hl those of Paris can
U ath 'them" li tle 'they do not know.
The' fa-.hionable cravats are rich pi
tone, shot and 'figured like ;1,q l ulies
dresses. Ths. uiuei-- ja iht oonntry
will bo the voue to wear shirts iu
plai-t zephyr cloth, dark and llax blue,
ecru and srray. and for a long time pas"
niglit .o.vns have been prettily embroi
dered ia the Kitss.i :n style with Hue
and red. Ta
Journeyman tailors at work on cus
tom trousers are like jdted women
sewing for breeches of irc;rr;'a.
What Our Exchanges Say.
The death rate was higher in Chi
cago last week than ever before in ils
history, the number being 027.
The soaking rain of last Friday
night which was being hoped for and
much needed is reported to have put
100,000 bushels more of corn in this
county excepting other drawbacks.
The U. P. train from the west is
bringing chinamen by the car load.
They do not seem to tke kindly to us,
and have thus far given our city a
wide range. Pass right along "John"
washee sliopee no goodee in Kearney.
- Weekly Xonpariel.
M. Foster, owner of the fine farm
near Alma depot, worked his corn
more 111 dry wt ather than in wet. He
makes it a rule not to allow a crust to
form on the ground alter a raiu. He
is perhaps the most intelligent corn
raiser in the county. Mr. Foster will
have an abundance of coin. Enter
prise. Mr. C. II. Dewey, of Omaha, recent
ly completed a tiip around the world.
On July l!Kh, and while he was yet
absent, a check was received from a
bank in New Zealand, calling for
t?300 ai.ri sighed C, li. Dewey, The
check was cashed by the Omaha Na
tional li.tnk and the money forwarded.
It now transpires that the check was
a forgery and the Omaha Hank has
cabled the fact to New Zealand. The
cablegram will reach its destination
several days before the money. The
message cost 5.00 per word. Schuy
There is a fine of $10 for every one
in Chicago who throws a Lauaua peel
upon the sidewalk to trip some un
wary pedestrian ; but it is legitimate
to administer doses that make fifty
thousand leys unsteady, and every day
dumps scores of bodies in helpless im
becility into gutters, and maddens the.
brain and nerves the arm for nightly
murders. Inter Ocean.
It is whispered about that the green-back-democratic-Alliiince
ing the hatid-wiuing o' failure i.n the
wall, are contemplating dropping the
name, "Alliance" :X calling it an
"anti-mo.oopaly party. But it will
only be tiie'same old thing, with the
same hoi-headed, green hack -democrat-ofncesi
eking leaders with only a
change of name, l ii doubtful if the
people be caught with Such chaff
astli,,!. It will be a change of name
without any change of character.
. & M. K. II. KATES.
From Points 011 Tho 3Ut Line and
Rri'iiyjiv:, o aud froiu the
Mate (air at Ouiaha.
The following letter from P. S. Eus
tice, general ticket agent of the 13. &
M. 11. II. to Gen. J. C. McBiide, secre
tary of the state fair in rei'.yj io rates
to aud fro! tL state fair, will ex
Omaha, August 13, 1881.
J. C. McBi ide, Secretary ute jioard
of Agriculture, Lincoln, Neb:
Vlear Sir;- -In reply to your inquiiy,
the tui lowing are the rales, which
this company will make for those at
tending the state fair at Omaha, Sep
tember 12th to 17th.
From all station" tiis will be
sold at ;te for the round trip,
jjotid to return on or before Septem
oer 19th, with a coupon added for ad
mission to the fair.
In addition to thi-j IU following
rate? will ,e vitti fuv round trip tick
eta limited ta ailow fcufflcient time to
see the fair:
Plattkinouth SI 00 Ashlar-d Si 50
Lincoln 2 on Beatrice 3 00
Wymore 3 00 Havid City pa
Sew ard a .00 TeeuiiiHeh S 00
Central City 4 IT. ii..KJj.'. . '. '. . 5 00
Kearney W IJed C loud 5 00
iloe;;i;.,,on.... .. 5 M liepublieaii 6 00
ludlanola. C 00
and correspondingly low rates from
all intermediate points. These ?suves
invlude admission tp. tj.e lair' grounds
I will ad, that excursions will be run
ta OSLuuUa, and returning same day
from several puints in the state, to be
selected hereafter. Vours trulv,
P. S. Eustice, O. T. A,
TilQ Otlier feller.
JIcw easy it is to see the sins of oth
er people. Even a child can do that.
A Boston Sunday-school superintendent
tells us of an experience of 13,. iu,
proof of this truth. Cyie Sunday ha
found in "s ciippl class of urchins,
recently gathered in from the streets,!
without a teacher for the dayj sa h
took them in hand,. o earn right
down tQ the firit principles, and talked
(4 sin" &iul salvation. One of his point
ed Questions was: "Is there any sinner
in tliis class?" Instantly the answer
came from one of the brightest of the
boys, who pointed at the end oj ho"
seat, and said, "YeSj hi feller down
there." TU-i boy was more outspoken
than ho would have been if he had been
longer in the so .ool; but Ids mode of
living was much like that of thcU Vmg
under Christian trailing. ' There is no
j'orroY ur. sorrow, a'ul no sin like
Vthat feller'jj down there." SaiUhfJ
Stritioi. Toil? '
co.Tiixr; ieomi: ritoji citr.Y's
liig llnius llig (leeks hh
Hell us Rig: C ulu-
radu not so Dry it
Ovrr iu Middle Park Cozzcns Sul
phur .spring's Mere Uain and
Less 1 rout. Berlhotid
Pas, Aie., Ac.
V kitten Aug. 19th, lb81.
Coming down from Grey's lVak I
noiiced particularly "The Steven's
Mine" 12.000 ft above sea level and 1,
800 ft. above the valley. Some yeais
ago it was only reached by rope lad
ders, now a permanent tramway of
1030 ft. runs the ore to the valley (t hough
that valley is 11,000 ft. above sea level)
when wagons take it down tin- moun
tain. The tunnel is 000 ft. below ihe
top of the mountain aud about 400 ft.
iu. It was blasted and diilh-d through
frozen rock, the entire distance, a very
remarkable thing to me. We have all
heard of "frozen peaks" but I never
thought it literal only so called be
cause they are covered with snow, but
it seems they are literally frozen a
great depth down. In the lower mines,
say to 10,000 ft. the interior of a mine
is about the same temperature the
year round and while cool, no frost ap
pears, but much abovw that the high
peaks are absolutely frozen through.
"The Sweepstakes" mine, of which
Mr. Fletcher is one of the owners, is
two miles nearer the peak and about
13,000 ft. above sea level, but it is sit
uated differently and the tunnel will
be at least 1,000 ft. from the top of
"Snug and warm at Amity Lane's"
though it is raining hard outside we
have the best of dinners (that is those
Who can eat have) and afterward I
have a long that with the old lady.
She knows everybody crossed the
conthieut years ago to California. We
begin tit "the Missouri river and go
over the old wagon road, the old raneu
es, and at every place find some name
we know in common. Shu wants to
know if I knew Col. Chivingtou, then
later Tom Gibson, Henry Gibson (now
ot Omaha) and a lot more of people
that every old Nebiaskan has heard
of. The register shows that two of
Mayor Boyd's daughters, Vie Caldwell
and Mis Caldwell, of Omaha were here
July 26th so we meet and bear ot
each other all over this broad contin
ent. Hoping the ra.iu would cease our
party ;Ut till 4 o'clock and then start.
It rains, it pours iu fact, and 01. teach
ing Clear creek we find it a torrent
covering the road in ylaev. At Silver
Pluvae house and yards aie under
water and it was one of the woist
showers (?) Colorado has had lately;
so our Grey's Feakers did not exagger
ate about their thunder storm on tlr
mount. There has been an unusual rainfall
here, and. tuo query is will it con
tinue and is the climate changing as
ours has; or is this an abnormal sea
son. More water has fallen here iu
the past ten days than in as. many
years before, if you can believe Die
fctvyauid re swollen, muddy as the
Missouri, roads washed.land slides fre
quent and clouds in solid vaporous
chunks cover the tuuunlains a great
part c;f tV.4 day.
Saturday, Aug. 13th. we left for
Middle Park, four of us in
n carriage. It was. nioitly clear that
day, for a wonder, and we got a pretty
good view of the mountains over
Threw miles below Georgetown we
leave the inaiu leuver road and turn
tip '-'Empire Pass," three miles over to
the mining town of Empire. This is
a short pass' but very steep, and con
sidered dangerous sometimes by the
Tho ladies kept a sharp lookout on
the off side down the mountain, but
as there was no eleciricity abioad
Fletcher kept the Umaw on the trail
and wo ;jut over safe. Turning to the
west we took the toll-road over the
pass ; tor it time we ride up a brancit
ot Clear creek at a steadily rising grade
for five or six miles; then turning ab
ruptly to tho right we begin to climb
in earnest. This pass is one of thr1
linest aud most accessible in l..e cLui. .
set down in the guide iook a li,o5iJ
ft., the road U wide (for here) ai.d
good. al the way up, and lull p'ne
grow on ea,tdi side which un the lower
side at least give U feeling of security
that enooMiiiges timid people greatly.
Whether it would make much differ
ence or not should we go over I can
not tell, but looking 1.000 or 9,oo0 ft.
over a bare peipepUivUinr rock or on a
sea of taj.l pi.ics makes a great deal oi
.liiieiriice to ihe eye, and apparently
lessens ttie danger gieath : v!--U loo,
this pass, being ttuib.vrfi and green i
niucu piea-MMier every way to the
sense than bare and rugged peaks, oi
jagged rock. At the top, a, little level
place of an acre ov ia appears. Ileie
is Gaskiils," a very good stopping
plaCe. On either hand bare peaks
Extra Copies of the Hkrald for at ft)
J. V. YuL'Nd. t lb PoaiVOnie Uw Duot
ar'se varying from 12 to 13 or 14000 ft.
Behind us iti huge chasms How the
waters that reach the Mo. and the
Atlantic; bejond iu more waving and
less abrupt outlines lay the ridges and
mountains, adown whose sides rusli
the mountain creeks that find their
home at hist in the Pacific. In short
w have reached the summit of "The
Ilange" as the great divide is always
called here, and begin our descent to
wards the Frazier liver aud the far
famed MiddU Park.
I'll is t o. id has I.t.ely been purchased
by the Hon. William Ilaininill, of
Georgetown, bite presidential elector
of this st. te and one of the rich st
mine-owi eis in GuT-clown. He is
putting it iu tits, rale shape with l is
usual energy am! w.ia inline, ovei it
on 'in iuspec.iiig tour the da we trav
eled. Meeting us at the toll-gate he
passed our crowd aloiij., whether as a
compliment to the press, or tlie good
looks of "Fletc'u" this deponent Hiiith
1 n.t i. 'o. i ; l e.s, . i . . ,s ii. 1 1 j.i i -ul.tlly
though because li s.ertlis so
strange to us with our broad free
prairies to pay toll on a wagon road;
yet nearly al! the mountain passes
here are toll roads owned by com
panies or men of wealth. A few
county roads (free) exist in the vul
.'e.s and about towns. A si rung effort
is being made however by the state to
own and control her roads and make
them free. At present the toll roads
are the best.
Down the mountain twelve miles
to "Cozzens" and we have entered
Middle Park. It is dark when we get
there, and Mr C. very coolly informs
us he has no rooms, can't keep us. I
feel the effects of the ride and won't
go farther, so we compromise for a
bed on the parlor tloor, and the tired
horses go to the barn.
We had an excellent supper, twelve
nicely cooked trout on a big platter
forming the main course. Two other
lite guests sat down arid somehow
that platter was emptied "too quick."
Another just like it appeared and
when I left theie were only two of
the smallest fih loft on that; whether
Fletcher got away with tin ui or not
1 don't know, but ''uzzens sai I next
morning he couldn't keep any trout on
hand, p. nple that came along were so
The "shake down" was as good ac
cordingly as the supper. I got up at
five a.m.; the thermometer stood at
48 above zero and the baniueter
indicated a storm.
I might as well say here that I had
worn lay overcoat all day and found .a
handkerchief round my throat not un
comfortable that morning.
The Frazier ltiver runs in the rear
of the house and is generally full of
trout. The high water just now
spoils the fishing. Mac.
Abdionse K mt, Udking of food te'ul
ti i"itioi. remarked:
"It's ver curious, isn't it? If I p is
on in- ro er. t ie cry ligii cst s"ii.ens'
would be i ar I 1 bor f -r life. P. it if
my grocer poisons ine ah, that's a
didor nt thing. He is lined forty
francs." On the bou'evard Gugusse meets his
fiien ! Z.dore.
"Way," ho cries, "vott have a new
"Yes," says Zidore.with gentle pride.
"Hundi ed-thousan !-nanies-of-a-do r !
Business must be pros tering with you?"
"Yes. I an i a financier now"
"Yes. I am making purses."
A recently r. arried couple, the Count
and Count-vss Vieil'eroc.ie, have disa
greed. The i usband has manifested a
most .shameless desire to have his own
The wife tearfully confides her
troubles to the dowager Countess Vieil
leroche. "Hoity-toity!" says the dowager,
"his own way indeed! Ah, my dear,
husbands are not what they were. I
should like to have seen his father act
Monsieur de Taphee is the pink of
podteuess. The other day he was
talking to a lady who had just lost one
of Ler aunts.
As lie converses he perceives in a
vase upon the mantel a rose whoso
withere 1 leaves are fa lin
Ah, niiKbinie," says D - Taphee, re
gretfully, looking from llowerlo female,
"ala! another one of your relatives is
He is ju-X t o sweet to live, is De
Ta dice. He ought to be ki.led.
Iu the barricks.
Driii-sergeaii' ins'ructing a b dtery
Woeu gunner No. 1 is one. No. 'J
takes his pi ace. When No. 2 is gone.
No. 3 does tne work of Loih. Wneu
ail three atv gone, then t..e Captain of
the gun "
A ile rail "But, sergeant, when the
c.p.:i. is -.tuns ?"
iciea.t "Wuen t.e captain is
goue here, yoii.ig feller, you're loo
f r su. Keport yourself at tuo guard
house tnn-e d.i s."
Vitality of Aninn'3.
Brnrs riuetv ex ee ! t a o of 23
years, w r-h is also 'lie nnx nu n dur
ation of li e of wolves an i d gs. Fox
es av-" known to hav" reached the a u
of 15, ca's 17. souir;-e!s. har i. a id
rabbits C to 8 yeaVs. Ele- h ts may
live to the patri u chal age of 4 K) van.
as. s nr ved 'y t;io an-ui rv rings in
their tu-';. Tli" rhinoc vos HO vear.
1 Houses far ly live I n ".- th mi L'i to 30
i years, al' i'g ' a f cxcMi:'na c i-es
, are- a re ord. one ev n en- t1 e ani
i v 1 f ma ') comple: d 72 i v r.
Came s are k o u o have reached
th ir lOOt i year; so haMt Ci'o.is aid
tunics, and swans have live I to twice
the a 'o. Slice ddo live ion 'er
; thau iO nor co.v vo-- . . in 13 yeaM.