Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 15, 1881)
Powered by OpenONI
PUBLISHED KVEUY THURSDAY.
rAcs 1 1 w. a w. I 4 '
w. 1 in.! S in. 1 1 ro. I 1 y r.
O Vine St., One Block Nortli of MIn,
-r. of F'tlH Street. "
Largest Gnchllffl of ssy P3jsr in fcs Cbrmty.
$2 00 2 M
Or- AdTOrtUlnf Bill Duo Quarterly.
JNO. A. MACMURPHY, Editor.)
(TERMS: $2.00 a Year.
Transient 4vertmeote mut toe TU .
Term in Ad vane :
One copy, one ya 2.00
"Vneccpy, nix months I-00
One copy, three mouths, M
Extra Copies of the IHsald for sale
VOLUME XVII. J
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBEH 15, 18S1.
J. P. Youjf , at the Poet-OfQe Newt Depot.
C II V W WVCK. IT. S. Senator, NeU. City.
AI.VIN SAI N iKl;s. I". S. Senator. Omaha.
K K. V A LKN 1 1 ' K, Kepresentat'e. West Point.
;l,l)'M'H N A N E. Oo emor, Lincoln.
S J W.E..NtEK. Si cretHry of State.
jiH Wa LLH'IIN. Auditor. Lincoln,
M. BAKTLKfT. Treasurer. Lincoln.
W. W. Jov KS. Sui.t. Public Instruction.
A. ;. KKNI ALL. Land t ouiinUioiier.
'. .1. IMLWOiH'H. Attorney general.
KEV. '. l II A KIMS. Chaplain of Penitentiary.
lill. II. V. M vlTHEWSON, Supt. Hospital lor
ft. M A X V.' E . !.. Chief Justice, Fremont.
OKO I'. LA S!:. Omaha.
A M ASA i ..-. Lincoln.
A'trvnrl Juilieinl TJrtric.
S. !. 1'Ol'N ; Jtnlire, Lincoln.
J.C. WA'I'si . I'p.seciilili'i-Alt'v. Neh. City.
W.C.SIIllV, viILL. Ileik I ietrn-t Court.
A. X. SI" 1,1.1 V AN. County Judge.
J. I. Ti l l . ..niiiy Clerk.
J. M. I'A'I I I .son. County Treasurer.
II. W. 11 VI... .. sheriff.
".. H. i: i. V. Co. Sup't Pub. Instruction.
;. W. I' A I K .' i ELK. Surveyor.
P. P. OASS. Cnroucr.
If STY COM MHSIONEKH.
SAM 'I, KK !l AIMiSON. Mt. riea-anl Precinct.
ISAAC W ll.i Pi ttlsMioutll I'recntet.
JAMKS CI.A'A l'OIMl. South Lend Precinct.
I'artn-s i j;r business w ith the County
ConinilsHioi) i. will fiml them in session the
Hist Monday and Tuesday of each mouth. 43tf
J. W. JOHNSON, M:vor.
J. .M. PAT1 Li;mX, Treasurer.
I. Ii. KIM Pmon. Ciiy i'lcik.
Kit IIAKO VIVIAN. Police Judt'e.
W. l. JOXI-'s. Chief of l'liiier.
Y. E. WHI I L. chief of Fire Dept.
corsn I.M KN".
1-t Ward-F. ( iOitUKU. C. 11. PAUMKLK.
2d Ward li V. r'Al KFIliLI. J. V. WLCK-
3d Wanl-I. M I LLKK.TIIOS. POLLOCK.
4lii Vaid-P. M CALLAN. C. S. UAWSON.
7'ostmttr- .1 NO. V. M KSHA LL.
Office over S:nii !i. I'.lack t Co. Ims Store.
First class dc .i-tiry at icasoual-le prices, '.'3ly
J..-i. fi. .HAT1II-.WS
A t rillLVKV AT LAW.
OilU'e over Haker S- AtwomlV store. Kiuth side
o! Main lietwern r.th and Mil strefts,
t)JI. II. JIKAItK,
PHYSICIVN and Sl KOKON. o;lice in FitZ
xcrald Hock, hi-. h Mi he open day or iiiglit.
Itlt J. I.. MpCKKA,
IIOM'KPATI! 1C PHYSICIAN". OilUc over U.
V.M.tthoWs Hardware Store, Flattsmouth, Ne
iit'.i. A. JIAXKY.
ATTOKNKY AT LAW. NOTAUY IH BLIC.
:uid Collection Aiient. Ofilee over Uaker &
4 o's. nore, I'l ittsiiioui '.i, Nchraska. Uly
It. It. L1YIX(.STX. ?I. l
l'HYSICIAS & SfRUKO.V.
OFFICK IIOl'PS. fni!i 10 a. in., lo 2 p. in.
Kauiilii:iK Surgeon for I'. S. Pension.
; w ,:i(fTTKK.
cifii. e n M:dn Street over Solomon ,"t Na
o. ii. ioiiii-:. m. i.
lMC.VCI 1IN"; PHYSICIAN'. Oliic:- and Iru
hli'l i'. .'.i;i;il M, iirar 1 liiul, 1'iut.tsniolH h Nel.
wii.i. h. v i.i:.
coll Lirrio.vs . v vecia l ti .
ATTOUNLY AT LAW. Leal Ft:ire. Fire In
i" lira it .-e and Collet tion Agency. t;:icc in Kitz
i ra!d 'm liloek. Plat tMii'Mii li . nciii ;uska. .'Jni.'J
ii j:o. !. i i ii.
ATTOKNKY AT LAW am! lieal Kstatc Hro
ker. Special attintioii uiveii to Collections
ami a'l matters atlectin the title to real estate,
Utilre on Jd lloor over Post. Utiles'. Plat Isiiiouth.
t. II. YVIIl.l-.I.r.K A .
LAW OF1TCL, Ileal Ita!c. Fire and Lifeln
nirance Aleuts, I'lattsioiith. NehnusKa. Col
ertoiH. tax -pavers. Have :i complele ah'tract
tfl:t'es. r.uy and sell real estate, negotiate
l ians. &e. l''-vl
It. It. WlMMIAM.
I. A. CA M fHtr: 1.1..
Notai ' Public.
UIilllA3I A -AIIMi:i.l..
ATTDI1SKVS AT LAW.
Plattsuiouth. - N' 1'iaska.
JAMKS F-. MOKK1SON.
W. L. ISUOWNK.
:-IOItHIOAI A IIICOYY.'VK.
ATTOUNEYS AT LAW. Will pra tier :u Cass
iiiul ailjoininp Counties ; yives spccia. attention
to collections-and abstracts of title. Oftice in
Fit.t;erald P;ck. Plattsmoul Ii. Nebraska.
If ou want any
Fire or Ornaiueiital Brick,
J. T. A. HOOVER,
LOUISVILLE. - - NEBRASKA.
HANSEN & GHASSOT
(j lv.ceries, Provisions and
AliKNTS KOR THE
4aE UMAN I A LIFE INM'.'t.VNCE COMPANY.
(1 FILM AN FIKK INSl'lIANCE COMPANY.
Frecport. Ill ..
MILWAVKEE M EC-HANK'S MVTFAL,
WKSTE1IN HOUSE AN1 CATTLE INs. CO.,
IIAMUL KC. AMEIMCAN STEAMSHIP PACK
NOIITH CKKMAN LLOYD.
STEAMSHIPS P.iaWFKN HA.MHl'Kti,
LiiEMEN AND NEW YOliK. tsly
Till SSi &. O.V,
Contractors and Builders.
llpviHU enlarged our shop and purchased a
hfuiil Power t iicle Saw. we are prepared to do
an unlimited amount of work in our line in a
FI i:sT-'L..-- MAN X KK.
and those who contemplate biiii.iinir will find it
to their Lucre-: i get estimate from us before
uivif" their wers. ioot::er parties. E-timates
luade on nil kinds ol.voik Fkkk of t.llAKCK.
once more comes forward with an ent re nev
FAIjIj "V7" xir TSB
iSlock ol the f.-.cst rice-' tl o.ls ever tirought
into Pl.itisn.oiitli ! !
EVKHY tiAltMi'N'T ('LTT IS
WARRANTED to FIT
llltliill'e'.s u thi-ie ami t'.iey are
fSii-.i'.- ! ,-! e t eCouit IIoMe. (Jive him
ejfil s": exaiiiine for youiseUe. Hit
i li -..4;V W 1XT for the p.,wt and Fast-Q.'-.t
Sei:i:) 1'i -ioiia! Hooks and Itiblet. Trices
re.lu-.'i-d o.i j'.T cent. National Publishini; Co.,
St. Louis, Mo. 51H3
j. zCii -i -r dav at home. Sample worth
O-J LaJ s.-v' ' v", rrcei Addresu. S rixsox & Co
Fort'.aiul. Vt i ie.
s-li--. n't" ' " -i-r aifca Chi. lli.Btfc
Vis'? ,n .a ;.. r f Srnrt. j Kl H.oU I'M.
V-. I : .. . . I I en. : I S.lTrrj-lilfl
. . I 1 m ; I SilTrr-J.-lal.1
- t n I rnil : ii l.iie Envpl.
,- --. ... i-i, vi - r :-;
..'I HtHikf that Iudov Fucm,
. ..u. ttir morey teiUr.r tc-
,-; i'Useut for Ff t:..-iia. Siamw UKea. AiJrtw,
lUu: I1.70.J t.iOS liUO" 10 BurJeiiUwo, kw irntf.
ci'J t !..' " "
B. & M. R. R. Time Table.
Takiwj Effect July 24, 1881.
FOK OMAHA KKOM PLATTSMOL'TH.
leaves 6 :S a. rn. Arrives n :35 a. in.
2:4 p. in. " 4:15 p.m.
FROM OMAHA FOK PLaTTSMOUTH.
I eaves 8 :.iH a. m. Arrives 10 :05 a. in.
" 7 ;0U p. in. :00 p. in.
FOK THE YVEST.
leaves Plattsmouth 9 :20 a. m. Arrives Liu
Coin, 12 :0 p. in. ; Arrives Kearney, 7: 40 p. in.
Freiuht leaves at ! :'J0 a. m. antl at 9 :3i) p. in.
Arrive: at Lincoln at 4 : 6."p. m. and 3 :W a. in
FKOM THE WEST.
Leaves Kearney. 5 :.e a. in. Leaves Lincoln,
1 ) p. in. Arrives Plattsmouth. 3 :3t) p. in
Freight leaves Lincoln at 12 :05 p. pi. and 8 :60
p. in. Arrives at l lattsmoiith at . ;:i5 p. m. aud
1 :15p. in.
Passe-iger trains leave Plattsmoiuii at 7 00 a.
in.. a. in.. 3 40 p in. aud arrive at Pacific
Junction at 7 3o a. in.. a. m. and 4 to p. in.
FKOM THE EAST.
Pasei eer trains leave Pacific Junction at 8 35
a. in. .7 :oo p. m., a. m. and arrive at Platts
mouth at 9 O j a. in.. 7 anp. m. and a. m.
U. V. U. II. Tiuic Table.
lahiim Effect Suivluy, rtecmbtr 5. 1S0.
LLC E 111 LL
IN A YALE.
Kl.l OMI MITON.
OX FOK I)
- -J :55
i 1 An
I 12 :;l)ani
I 11 :40
AUttlVAI. AMI li:iAItTl ltl-: !
a h l: l v KS.
7..k p. in. I
9.30 a. in. f
8.(Mi a. in. I
3..'to p. m. t
1 1 .on a in
7.30 p. in.
10.30 a m. I
7..'w p. m. f
ll.oo a m.
ll.nii a in.
Nov. to. 1
7.txt a. in.
I 3. (HI p. III.
i 8.ro a. m.
i c.15 p. m.
3.00 p. Ill
7. co a. in
t 7.4."i a. in.
2.00 p. m.
l.o) p. m
I.ijO 1. in
x our Ki:x.
' At 1'OKY VIl.LK.
J. . Maksiiai.l. P. M.
OF PLATTSMOUTH. NEBRASKA,
LllIX FlTZlK.UALI ...
K. O. Dovf.y
V. W. Ml'LAf OHLIX. .
Jt)XH O liOURSK
This P.ank is now open for lusines at their
lew room, coiner Mam and Sixth streets, and
is prepared to transact a general
stool . Bonds. Gold, Government and Local
BOUC.HT AND SOLD.
Urpositu Jieceivt-d n)A Interest Allow
ed on Tim? Certt'Jiyitet.
v;:i:al.ie in any part of the Cnitcd States ami
in all the rrincip.'I Towns and Cities
Acs i:ts vo n tiii:
Lnman Line anu Allan Line
f i on wishing to br'nfr out their friends from
l'llil'HASKTii'KKH FKOM IS
thronitli to PUttuntith.
WEEPING WATER BANK
or ..cd msJS.
This Hank Is now open for the transaction of a
Banking Exchange Business.
i Eros it
Kcccived. and Intt rest allowed on Time Ccrti
Drawn, aud available in the principal towns
anil cities of the United States and Europe.
Ayentsfur the ctltbrated
Mm, Liis of Steamers.
Purchase your tickets from its,
Through from Europe to any
Point in the West.
KEEI) BROS.. 2Kf . Weepini; Water. Neb.
UNI0N STORE !
Eight Mile. Grove, Neb.
- I!Y -
Having opened a New Store at the ahov
1 call attention to mv stuck, and ask the
patronage of my friends and the
Public in, ijcneral.
Dry Gccis, Groceries
and General Ooods of all sorts.
CHEAI3 -A-lsTXD GOOD
Cull and see our StooJc If fore going
31)v AValteii Jenkins.
NEW HARDWARE STORE,
3. S. DUKE
Has just upeiicd an entire new stock cf hard
Next door west of Chapman Smith's Drut
A Full Line of
SHOVELS, HAKES. SPADES ana
ALL GARDEN TOOLS.
NAILS. NAILS. NAILS, ly the Kt,
ROPE, POWDER. SHOT, GRIND
A Full Line of Cl'TI.KKV.
Special Rates tc Guilders and Cvn
All Koodi sold" as lO s they possibly can bt
ancl live. 4lv
DAVID LAND BETH & SOUS Philadelphia Pa.
KI T., KTC, ETC.,
Of All Desrriptions.
METALLIC BURIAL CASES
"Vv OOIDElsr COFFIUS
of all sizes, ready made and sold cheap for cash
MY FINE HEARSE
IS NOAV READY' FOR SERVICE.
Willi many thanks for past patrona,.''
invite all to call ami examine my
LA ROE STOCK OF
l?.tf. FtttXTJ'HEAXI) COVFIXM
Sole Appointing Agent for
The l"n rivalled jlason &. Hamlin
CA II I NET ORG A NS.
Also Slate Agent for the Henry F Miller and
W. C. Emerson Co. Pianos. .
S AMP I. E I XfJT r! UMENT8
at office. Leonard's Art la"lery. Main &t.
Will do well to examine our
Xetv Mason & Hamlin
CZ , fs IT1
f a -
2 4. .
00 y s
g 1 1
7i " X
' i-- T.
w a, a;
T W5 C Tt
3s CU Z
w rs c
MONARCH BILLIARD HALL!
In the basement of Merges' Store,
FLATTSMOCTH, - - - N'EBKASKA.
One tloor east of the P. O.
Rooms Newly Fitted up With
XKAV MOXAIK'II TAItKi'.M.
Cigars Is. Tempsraxie Drinks
On hand at the counter.
It is a witle and spacious Hall ; plenty of rocni
lor players j.nd seats for visitors.
Et. Oliver. P. B- MURPHY.
Manager. lttf Prop.
Successor to Sags Brothers.
TINWARE, SHEET IRON, ZIX'
At the old Stand opposite the new II. t .
ivlaking & ReTjairincnDone.
A. G. HATT
JUST OPENED AGAIN.
Vew, Clean, First Class Meat Shop,
onMain Street Corner f r.th, I'lattssnouth
Fverjltody on hand for fresh, tender meat.
I I HI I II HI UJI.
(A Medicine not a. Drink.)
hops, Brcur, sianduake,
IlUtF ALL OTUKB BlTTXeS.
All nteiwiiof thcStomncli. Bowels, Plood,
Liver. Klilnpys, and I rinary Orcans. Kfr
ys,ana l rmaiy Orcans, Ner
jwnuma, Mt'epiesitnestiaiiu &
SIOOO IN COLD.
Will be paid for a case they will not cure or
nt'ip, or I or anytsiuii; impure or injurious
found in them.
Ac yonr drupe 1st for Unp Bitter and try
tUciu before you sleep. Take no other.
D I. C. Is an absolute and lrrelstltle cure for
Druakeuuciia, use of opium, tobacco and
SZXD FOK ClBCTTLAX.
All atiora K)M by dnir.-kU.
Hop Bitten Hig. Co., Rucioier, N. 1 ., A Totooto, Out.
We shall elS for the nest n day ae
gardless-of cot our stock of
BBiy CIotMifig, Moots c: Shoes,
We are Holding out some Heal Inducements to close
CJJLli; buyers; and to eosavliaee you tlmt we
aieaii Ifciaslefiss yosa csia eaii3 sugjil examine
for yourseSf9 and we sSfiall consider it a
pleasure to slaow you t-brougb our va
GREAT RED STORE.
aPlattsnfioutb9 - - ' - Meferasfca.
GROCERIES OF ALL KINDS
Large stock of
BOOTS and SHOES
CLOSED OUT AT COST.
and in fact everything you cu call for in
the line of
CASH PAID FOK HIDES AND FUUS.
All kinds of country urotluee taker n ex
H. A. WATERMAN & SON
Wholesale and Eetail Dealers ii
Maiu street. Corner of Fifth.
IL ATTSMOUH, .... NEB.
Livery, Feed & Sale
Or an Old Stalle in neip hands entirely.
The New Finn of
PATTKHSON & D1X0N,
open the ;l
on the Corner of Cth and Pearl Streets with n
New Livery Outfit.
GOOD HOUSES AND CAUIUAOES at all
JIOIiSES FOH SALE,
HOUSES IiOVdllT AXU SOLD,
HOUSE KEPT Bl' THE DA Y Oli WEEK.
Call and see PATTERSON & DIXON
A X O
All kinds of
FA KM IMPLEMENTS
Neatly & Promplp
Horse, IIulc& OxShoeiiij;,
In short, we'll shoe anything; that haf
four feet, from a Zebra to a Giraffe.
. Covrte and see us.
li Filth Sf between Main ani Vine Streets,
list across u' corner from the new IIEKALJ'
aud all kinds of harness stock, constantly od
Repairing of all Kinds !
NEATL Y DONE cy SHORT NOTICE
NEW HARNESS I
TURNED OUT IN SHORT ORDER
And Satisfaction Guaranteed.
rgfKcniemher the place. Opposite He.
Boeck's Furniture Store, on Lower Main Street,
21-lj STREIGHT & MILLER.
LIVERY SALE AND FEED
Carriages always on Hand
T 'TOTICE I
I want all of my accounts fettled to date,
ami I shall do no more credit bueiness. All old
accounts must be settled up. and no new ones
will be made. Unless such accounts are nettled
s-hnrtly they will be ued.
I wish to do a strictly cjvsIi business f f ut ure
MA CHINEE SHOPS!
Repairer of Steam Engines, Boilers,
Saw and Grist Mill
UAH AI KTEAJI FITTIUH,
roucht Iron Pipe, Force and Lift Plpes.Steam
(iauirc Safetv-Valve tiovernors, and all
Kiu of Brass Engine Fittings,
repaired on short uotk-e.
79A WEEK -12 a day at home easily made
? Costly outfit free. Address, Tubk Uo.,
Augusta. Maine. 4yiy
When "We Ara Old and Gray.
Vhon wo arc old mil frray, Ioto,
When we tire old and gray.
When at last 'tin over,
Tho turmoil of the lnv;
In the still soft h'.-.ur of tv u
In our life's fair twilight time,
Wf'U look upon the morn, love,
Upon our early iivitno.
Thank God for all the sweet days!'
We'll wnlsper wnile we may,
When wo are old and pray, love.
When we are old and jrray.
When we were yountr arid iray, lov
When we were younjr and (ray.
When distant sot-hied December,
Arid all was froldca May;
Amid our life'8 htir 1 strii8"-rlt.
Our true love Hindu u-t brave.
We Ihoupbt not of tho morrow.
We recked not of the prave:
Bo far seemed life's dim twilUht,
So far the close of day.
When we werj younjr and pay. love.
When we were young: nud gay.
Now we are old and pray, love.
Now we ur-3 oltl and stray.
The nivht-tide shadows pather;
We have not long- to stay.
The last sere leaves have fallen.
The bare bleak branches bend;
Put your dear hands in mine, love.
Thus, thus we'll wait the end.
'Thank Go l for all the pladnosst"
In peaceful hope we'll say.
Now we are old and pray, love,
Now we are old and pray.
F. E. Weatherly In Christian Union.
Mr. John" Clifford looked over tho
walnut find plate-glass railing around
liis "office" in the corner of the counting-room
of the Daily and Weekly
Herald, just as a sweet ringing laurh
from the composing-room opposite
canto to Ins ears.
'It's Lesley Lord that is," Peter
Furman, the foreman, said, as he saw
the look of inquiry ou Mr. Clifford's
face. As pretty a jrirl as ever stepped
in shoes, but spoiled aud humoured
until she thinks she can do as s!ie likes."
Mr. Clifford looked tlitouli tho open
tloor ho was the r.cw book-keeper,
just entering upou his duties that morn
ing. "So that is Miss Lord the younoj
lady with tho round white arms aud
shiuing teeth, and the hair piled in a
gold-colored mass on top of her head ?
Well, Furman, she is rather good-looking
certainly not as handsome as one
would be led to think from vour descrip
tion." Several hours later, when Mr. Clif
ford was thinking it was nearly time
for 6upper, a merry little clatter of
boot-heels sounded on the floor, coming
towards hisjjoffice, and he looked up to
see Miss Lesley Lord standing at the
dome-shaped opening in front of him.
"Mr. Clifford," she said, with a
graceful little arch of her pretty eye
brows "at least, I suppose it is Mr.
Clifford, the new book-keeper?"
"I am at your service," he responded,
looking straightforward at tho flushed
dimpled cheeks and little while teeth.
"1 would like to have an advance on
Saturday night's pay, if you please."
Tho "if you please" was very much
at variance with the imperiousness of
"You would like an advance?" he
reiterated gravely, somewhat surprised.
Lesley gave a provoked little toss of
iier head, tapped her gloved fingers on
the plate-glass shelf.
"That is what I said, I believe."
"Am I to understand it is the custom
in this ofiice to advance money to the
ernplo)"es upon all occasions?"
"I don't know anything about what
the employes do; I Know I always re
ceive an advance when I ask it."
Mr. Clifford closed his day-book
"I think the i les of the office forbid
such a precedent, Miss Lord. Frank,"
to the office-boy busily directing the
mail, "just light up; will you ?"
Lesley stood perfectly astonished at
the polite yet cavalier treatment she
had received. The idea! This new man
putting on such airs to her the ac
knowledged belle and beauty of the girls
who set typo in the Herald composing
room. Frank lighted the gas, and Mr. Clif
ford began counting the money in tho
ash-box, while Lesley, in a passion,
stood staring rf$him.
"You don't intend to let me have it?"
she said presently, in a low indignant
voice that was irresistibly charming for
"Certainly not you nor anyone.'
And Lesley sent him one look, per.
fectly savage with anger.
An hour later, in the midst of a driv
ing rain-storm, Mr. Clifford stepped
out of the tram-car in a pretty, lonely
suburb of the city, to which he was an
entire stranger and after looking
about him several minutes, sans um
brella or overshoes, he began dimly to
reaiiz-.! that he did not kuow which of
the half-dozeu houses within sight was
tiie one where his new landlady, Mrs.
"A charming position to find oneself
in," he thought, as the rain soaked
through his clothes, and he discovered
that the mud was disagreeably uncer
ta'n to wade through, e-pecially in the
Til make a bee-line for the nearest
light," he decided, and forthwith set
out for a little cottage, not so appalling
ly far off. where he arrived in duo time,
and, shivering with the cold dampness
of his clothe?, he was cheered by tho
prompt opening of the door by a plaei !
faced elderly lady, who answered him
in the cheeriest, most unconventional
"Mrs. Rawson's ! Why, you won't
think of going away up th-re in such a
fetorm as this. Come iu, and let me see
if I can't mako you comfort able for a
wnile. I've got a boy just about your
age, somewhere in the West and if he
should bo out in the storm "
Her mother-love was sweet and strong
on her gently womanly face, and he
stepped in, gladly yet reluctantly.
"I am so muddy and dripping I am
'John Clifford, book-keeper at the
Herald office, ma1 am, anil a stranger in
His hostess insisted on his going in,
and in less than no time ho was feeling
decidedly comfortable beside the open
fire, in borrowed slippers and rapidly
"Tho new book-keeper of the Herald
office, I think j-ou said ? My niece
works there and she's been talking
about the 'new man' for a week or so
I believe all the girls were anxious
to see you, Mr. Clifford."
The kindly lady bustled about to get
the supper ready in tho little kitchen,
and at the latest stage of proceedings,
she took the lamp out with her, while
she broiled the ham.
"You won't mind sitting in the fire
light a minute or two, I know. We're
poor fol3, and have to economise in
And a second after the lamp had gone,
and the savory odor of the broiling
ham floated in to his hungry sense, a
6ide-door opened, and somebody came
in, bringing a cool rainy feeling with
her for it was a girl, in waterproof
"I came so near staying at Jenny
Ball's for supper, auntie 1 would have
stayed only I was afraid you'd bo wor
ried about me. We did have so much
to talk about," and a saucy little laugh
rippled through tho dusk, as she
plumped herself down on the floor to
lake off her rubbers. "Tbo new book
keeper came, auntie just tho hand
somest fellow, with oh heavenly eyes
and a lovely moustache, but he is too
mean and hateful for anything to me,
auntie, you wouldn't believe it, would
you ? Well wo girls'll punish him!
We've made a conspiracy between us,
and I'm to make him fall in love with
me I can, I kuow and then I am to
reject hiin haughtily, and let
Auntie, have you been in the cellar all
this time I've been talking?"
And as Mrs. Cummings appeared at
the head of the cellar stairs, Lesley
Lord picked up tho lamp and carried it
back into the little dining-room, while
Mr. Clifford arose from is easy-chair
as the lamp-light and Lesley's amazed
looks fell upon him simultaneously.
He laughed as he extended his hand,
while Lesley, bewildered beyond mea
sure, stood stock-still in the middle of
the room, lamp in hand, her cheeks
Pray forgive me. I certainly did
not mean to be so hateful, I assure you.
Miss Lord. Won't jou allow me to
relieve you of the lamp P and then
p'.ease begin at once the part of the
programme you are to fill in tho con
spiracy against mo. I can promise you
it will be the most agreeable to me."
"I didn't know you were here,"
Lesley stammered hysterically, and then
she did tho best possible thing under
the circiimstances laughed heartily.
"I daresay I shall never hear the last
of it," she said. "Well, Mr. Clifford,
I can stand it if you can."
"If you will let me, I will stay the re
mainder of the evening and try," ho
Well, he stayed, and Lesley was most
bewitching, and, after he had gone
home, she went to bed aud cried her
self to sleep for very 6hame at her
stupid idiotic blunder.
"Ho will despise me, I know he will,"
she sobbed to herself ; ''and he is just
!3ut, instead of despising her, Mr.
Clifford asked her to many him six
"I will say Yes just because I like
to be contrary," she laughed. "I said
I'd reject you haughtily, and instead
I'll accept you "
She hestitated with a little glance at
his handsome face.
"Because I will not take No for an
answer?" he suggested, drawing her
face to his breast.
"Because I do love you," was her re
ply, low antl sweet.
And that was the delightful end of
Lesley's little conspiracy.
The correspondent of one of the
London papers relates tho following
"This is a very fine country, after all,
Pat, and it's a great pity that political
disorganization should interfere with
its prosperty," said a cosmopolitan
friend of mine to the driver of a car
whica was jolting him over a rough but
picturesque road in the west of Ireland.
"Ah, you may say that!'' was the
reply; "but the English have taken the
liviti' out of us this twenty year, as long
as I can remimber."
"The Lantl Leaguers mean to settle
the business this time, I suppose?"
"Begorrah, and they do!" said Pat,
whipping up his steed; "there are two
hundred thousand of thini ready to do
ittliisvcry miuute, all armed to the
"Is that so?"
"It is so; and they could wipe the
entire British army off the face of the
earth, not a dubt of it."
"Ami why don't they do it?"
Don't ou see why, sorr?"
Pat cracks his whip and turns around
to wink at my friend.
They're afraid of the police; that's
What Our Exchanges Say.
Nebraska City has a Polka Dot
The fall term of Doane College com
mences Sept. Cth.
A farmer Hring near Nemaha City,
named J. L. Hitte, while driving
across the railroad track, was struck
by a passing engine and instantly
Juniatta Herald: Harry Bartle was
6omewhat surprised one day last week
to receive a visit from his two sisters.
They remained but a day ond returned
to tneir home in Union county, Iowa.
The ladies of Ashland have formed
an association which meets weekly,
nd discusses subjects of special in
terest to themselves. Their last dis
cussion was "What inventions have
been made by women and how many
have been granted patents for the
The Nebraska Farmer offers a sil
ver pitcher at the State Fair for the
best fat cevv or steer of any age or
breed, which is to be the property of
any person winning it three times.
It is with fifty dollars. It is now
held by (J. S, Burleigh of Mechanics
ville, Iowa, who won it on a Hereford.
Neb. City Press: Ed Ash worth,
who was formerly employed at the
gas works in this city, was bitten by a
spider this week, and for some time it
was tho u ht it would prove fatal, but
we are happy to state that Ed. is now
nearly recovered and will be about in
a few days.
Neligli Republican The largest tur
tle ever seen in this county was taken
out ef the slough opposite Neligli last
Saturday by Mr. Clark Anderson and
father. It was about the size of an
old fashioned sap trough, and looked,
when seen at a distance like a short
piece of rotten log it required two
men to take it out of the water and it
could walk easily with one man stand
ing on its back.
The Bohemians of Wahoo have
built and dedicated a church. Their
dedication ceremonies were as follows:
The proceasien arriving at the
church, they marched thre times
around it, with singing and music.
Two anvils placed on a rise of ground
near the church, were fired from the
tiu.e the procession appeared in sight,
until it had finished the exercises.
Then the company marched through
the principal streets and brought up
at Elbling's where they "tripped the
light fantastic" during the afternoon
"Aie you going to the ocean?" "No,
I am not going to the ocean. I detest
the motion. But my sister has a no
tion of going to tho ocean, by the way
A timely illustrated paper telling
"How lo Make Dolls of Corn-husks and
Flowers." i3 to appear in the Septem
ber St. Nicholas.
Not long afo a little girl caught hold
in play of one of the sails of & large
windmill. She failed to let go in time,
and was carried up and around,
through one complete revolution of
the sails. An account of this tiue in
cident, with two fine illustrations by
Nehlig, is to be given in the Septem
ber St. Nicholas.
In the September Scribner Mr. Al
bert Sticknej will cencude his import
ant and timely series of three papers
on the reform of elections and oflice
holding, in which he sets forth tersely
a radical system of reconstructing the
election machinery. The numerous let
ters which have been elicited by Mr.
Stickney's somewhat revolutionary
plan show the profound interest which
is felt in the subject.
A correspondent of the Scientific
American says: "Let any one who has
an attack of lockjaw take a small quan
tity of turpentine; warm it and pour
it on the wound, no matter where the
wound is, and relief will follow in less
than a minute. Nothing better can be
applied to a severe cut or bruise than
cold turpentine; it will give certain re
lief almost instantly. Turpentine is
also a sovereign remedy for croup.
Saturate and place the flannel on the
throat and chest, and iu every case 3
or 4 drops on a lvmp of sugar may be
A practical stock grower advises his
brother farmers not to be in a hurry
to destroy any animal that may break
a leg, fer by means of plaster of Paris
(not land plaster) and some bagging
strips, the limb may be set and sup
ported until the fractured bone unites
again. His plan has been, both with
calyes and sheep, to wind the strips of
bagging about the braken limb, plaster
over with calcined plaster mixed to a
thin paste, wind another over that and
apply more plaster, the leg being fast
ened by splints of wood until the plas
ter sets. The animal would limp
around for a few days on throe legs,
bat recovers without a clemish. Neb.
The edicorof the Blooraington Guard
took in a pig on subscription, penned
him up in a pen built of lumber taken
in on subscription, fed him on corn ac
quired in the same way. and regaled
him on rinds of watermelons that had
been left for the editor to sample and
lie about only Huffman stops at the
sampling. That pig grew and thrived,
and the lumber warped, and the pig
got out and the editor ran after him.
and the devil ran after the editor, and
numerous citizens ran after the devil,
ami the pig got away, and- and you
never saw such fun in all your life.
The Highest Lake in the Uorld.
The lake thit has the highest eleva
tion of any in the world is Green Lake
in Colorado. Its surface i3 10.232 feet
above the level of the sea. Pine for
ests surround it, and eternal snows
deck the neighboring mountain tops,
one of these, Gray's Peak, has an alti
tude of 14,341 feet. The water of
Green Lake is as clear as crystal, and
large rock masses and a petrified for
est are distinctly visible at the bottom.
The branches of the trees are ef daz
zling whiteness, as though cut in mar
ble. Salmon trout swim among them.
The lake is 200 feet deep. Denver
The salary of the Governor of Mas
sachusetts was 5,000 vearly until 1879,
when, under GjY. TakoLt. it was re
duced to 84.00O-
Don't Rash the Cattle.
In a recent conversation with a
prominent stock dealer and Bhipper
concerning present prices and what
were the prospects for cattlemen and
farmers, he remarked that from fear
of a short supply of feed a great many
immature animals were just now be
ing hurried on the market; thousands
are unsalable for beef and not in the
best conditiou, after leng journeys, to
ship any great distance to be fed.
Corn and grass is short in all direc
tions, south and west of Chicago as far
as the Missouri valley, consequently
feed is high, the usual nnmber of Ipur-'
chasers is reduced in expectation that
this rush to get rid of the surplus
steck will continue, as complaint of
"short crop" is on the increase. Ad
vice is worthless, as the farmer ought
to know how many he can winter by
this time, and must in some manner
if at a loss dispose of the remainder.
The price of geod cattle and lioga
are higher and not likely to bo mater
ially reduced. Fat cattle will probably
advance later in the season. In the
latter part of July none thought there
could possibly be a scarcity, and that
corn would take such a jump. But
the drought has affected the country
in almost every section, and it is prob
able that an unusual scarcity will
force prices of grain higher, and the
market will be crowded with "ale"
cattle. The circumstances are serious
ly embarassing to stock owners ie-very-where.
Thoso of Nebraska are in a
better situation to take care of their
entire heard than in most any other
direction, as the climate and latitude
favor them, and there is plenty of
grass on unoccupied land, and cattle
will not starve on hay.
If possible to prevent, do not rush
your stock on to the market in its
present unsettled condition. Nebras
ka has more grain in proportion to the
number of acres under cultivation
than both Iowa and Illinois, and ex
cepting a few localities, an immense
grass crop, much of which is secured,
and many thousand tons will vet go
into the stack. Keep your cattle, at
least those unfit for present demand.
IIow Gambling in Grain, etc., is Done.
During two or three years past, and
not so greatly as now, the methods of
the Stock Exchange have been intro
duced into the produce markets, and
hundreds of men in leading cities, net
ably in Chicago, Toledo St. Leuis, Bal
timore, Cincinnati, and New York are
daily betting millions of dollars upon
the probable prices of wheat, flour,
corn, oats, lard, pork, bacon, etc. To
illustrate: Mr. A. offers to deliver to
Mr. B. a million bushels of No. 2 Red
wheat at 31.22 per bushel, on the 31st.
day of August, the (Mr. A.) does not
own a single bushel of wheat, aud
does not expect to. Mr. B. takes the
takes the offer and makes a deposit of
a small portion of the price or "mar
gin." In this case Mr. A. is said to be
-short" and Mr. B. "long:' Mr. A. is
short of what he has agreed to deliver.
If the closing sale of this grade of
wheat on Aug. Slst is only 81.20, Mr.
B. pays Mr. A. 2 cents a bushel or
620.000. But if the price is 81.23, Mr.
A. pays Mr. B. li cents a bushel, or
330,000. Usually no wheat is actu
ally delivered. Sometimes, however,
if there is a limited supply of wheat
wheat available, and Mr. B. has capi
tal enough, he secretly buys up all
there is; he gets up a 'corner" in
wheat; and when settling day comes,
he may require Mr. A. to deliver the
wheat or he may try to get others to
buy it, while he refuses to sell until
31.30, or S1.40 or even 81.50 is offered,
and the price of the day is fixed at
that rate. In the last named case, Mr.
A. would have to pay him the differ
ence between 31.22 and $1.50 which
on a million bushels would be 28x1,
000,000, or 3280,009. If, on the con
trary, the price would be beat down
on the settling day to 81.00 per bushel,
Mr. B. would have to pay Mr. A. 22
cents on a bushel, or $22,000. We
named only two individuals, but there
are hundreds or thousands of persons
doing the same thing, some betting on
a few thousand bushels, others on
hundreds of thousands, and a few
heavy operators on millions. In times
of activity and excitement, the specu
lative sales of wheat during a few
days amount to more than the entire
surplus crop of the country during a
year. The operators are in two
classes; those like Mr. A. are "shorts;"
and those like Mr. B. are "longs". Pre
cisely the same operations are taking
place with reference to ether grades
of wheat, corn, oats, lard, pork, etc.
The same man often operates in sev
eral kinds of produce, and may be
"Shert" of one and "long" of another.
Oae speculator will often be short for
August delivery; long for September;
and short or long for October, er for
and year. American Agriculturalist.
Curiosities of Earth.
At the city of Medina, in Italy, and
about four miles around it,. wherever
the earth is dug, when tho workmen
arrive at a distance of sixty-threo feet
they come to a bed of chalk, which
they bore with an auger livj feet deep.
They then withdraw from tho pit be
fore the auger is removed, and upon
its extraction the water bursts through
the apertnro with great violence, and
quickly fills tho newly-made well,
which continues full, and is affected
neither by rains nor drought. But what
is the most remarkable in the operation
is the layer of earth as wo descend. At
tho depth of fourteen feet are found
the ruins of an ancient city, paved
streets, houses, floors and different
pieces of mason work. Under this ia
found a soft, oozy earth, made up of
vegetables, and at twenty-six feet largo
trees, with the walnuts still sticking to
tho stem, an I the reaves and branches
in a perfect state of preservation. At
twentv-eight feet a soft chalk 13 found,
mixed" with a vast quantity of shells,
and the bed is two f.;et thick. Under
this vegetables are found again.
'Died from coup de sole heel," was
the verdict on a young man who was
found doubled up at the foot of the old
man's front steps.
a jung school misa, whose teacher
had taught her that two negatives were
equivalent to affirmative, on being
asked by a suitor for lier assent to mar
ry him, replied, "No, no." The swain
looked astonished and bewildered she
referred him to tho grammar, when for
the first time, he learut that no meant