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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 26, 1882)
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A J V Ii It T I H 1 .1 G ItATKH.
fup.i.isiu:! Eviiity iijui:sday,
1 1 w. i a vr. j 3 w. J m. h ii. I 6 in. I l yr.
t no1 Ji to' $2 oo 52 W Si on ?? oo 12 o
1 to son 2 7.) 3 2". CT' 10 00 !(.
2 Wi 2 75 4 00 4 75 8 00 1.100 i'OlU
6 00 8 00 10 00 I i; CO 20 00 i8 00 33 00
8 00 12CXJ lftOO ISOO 2i) 4000 CO 00
looo in on '20 m i;, oo I 40 oo moo ioou
t- Vii St., One I3!.,elc Noilli of Main,
r. of Fifth Street. .
1ST All Adrertlsln CiHa Duo Quarterly.
137 Transient AdvertUmenU must t Fid
JNO. A. MAGMURPHY, Editor.
TERMS: $2.00 a Year.
ll'i:f j&ib&i of P-ip-jr is Us Cb-jDfy.
Tcrma In Ad vane !
riT" Extra Copies of th iTkrald for sale &;
J. P. Yoirxo, at tha I'ost-OOlee Nowt Iepot
One cony, one V6
'tne Mi;y, MX iiiii;iih.
n 'i . lliree ii.uiiiln,
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, JAN U Alt Y 20, 1832.
1 1 i w
it ii ii
lis order to close out our entire stock of CU II HMO J3 EE Jt JLiL A, JEEAVBSBtt and OJAJIMIDESIH VIBlKCWAnPftj, '. BIDEA'V Y CA
ft B M .ami IBliJAiBIiE SIUTr.; also a full Hue of BJjlOlBiniWlBAM, ' JFiAJSWESj MOKES, JSSMSHD MMBTfei, WJHSTP.EDa
. (UA mid JLOTIEIIP MLVEfti and MJWnHKKrfii., wo will for the next OTIairty Ifa.ys sell AT SHEW YflMffilK S1P !
Da asi forgel tliu place !
lRO F I VSS IOXAL CAKDS
I. .1. Ii. llr- SC K..
I .' i i:i" I'M l ' I'll Vl I A N. Oil!.-.- T V.
V . .Vi.it li.-w ' H.ir.lWiin' S("i-, i'I:il l-niiMil li.Ni--r.K.i.
lt. .. SA LISKI'KV,
jrti. - ..wi i: ii. r.i. i--k &. . iin suw.
Kirit rl.ist il.-:ui .liy :ii l :i-"lial.l.- in -.-,
id jtj 2r t is a? .
IM:I Siiioul li. N.-LrilvUil.
tliV.fc "in M.un Sli'-i-t ir.er S.l.iin'ii .t N';v
.li.ui s Sloiv. Slly
rilVSKlAV :in. SI'llllKON. ollu'i" III
i't r.iKl I'.Ioi-K, Iii Ii w ill ! oiirn l:iy or nijshl.
O. II. IMX.I.I.. II. I.
I'll KCl ISIN.i 111 YNMIAN. Oniieainl Unitf
Mm.' M tin SI. ii-:ir '1 hiiil l'lal lmolil Ii. Nfli.
ir. It. !.IVlM.VSO. M. l..
iMiv-ii ian .t M'i:;m'N.
OKKtriC IMU IIS. from HI a. in., to iJ p. in.
K.Miiuiiiii'.u NniuctMi fur I . S. IVnsiiMi.
l. A. II UtTlliAS.
MHUINKV A X I S1. irl TOII. Will .rac-li.-.'
in Hit- St.il.-iu.'l l'i ili-i:il I'oitrls. Ui-iili-uri
J.ly I'l.A l"l sMH 1 II, Xk.:.
jas. jiatii i'.wh
A'lTnliVKV AT LAW.
(1!ii ovi-r I'.akiT X Aiv-iio,!-;' sti.ri'. niutli sitl.
ol Main lirlfi'!i ."II. ami tit li slr-. lJ. i'llf
it. I. !m. WISH.
COL .KCTtV.VS M .tsW.'f f.TI .
VnOirNKY AT LAW. Ural l-M.U.-. I'iiv In-Uliam-f
iiiiiH'ollt'fli.'ii Aufln-v. Ollire- In Kit.-trt-lU's
lilix-k. ll:tl tsiuoin It . Nt i.raska. lfjin:i
II. I'.. Wl till M.
1, A. ' VMI'IS Kl.l.
M IMIII Al . .tJirimi.i.,
a r roil N K. s at l. A w.
r!att-!inillll. - Xflnasku.
t: i:o. !. tit itii.
atii:m:y at law ami iit i i:siai." i;i-
ktr. S..-cial :tt it lil ion Kivrii to 'ollf-l ion
ami a'l niatti-rs allVrtitr-r tin litlt to rt'al -i.Uf.
tllU-f on M tl.ti.r over 1'oM (Mlire. I'l.il Imiim ml Ii .
Vel-iai-k;l. , 4! I-
" i. ii. vni:i:i.r.sj a t.
I. AW OKFK'K. Il.'al IVtatf, 1 -irv ami l.if In
surants Agents, l'lailsii tiulli. Nflr.isk:t. Col
lators. Ia - jiayt-is. lli.vf a ftuiiplt-tf alu-trai-t
t.flillt s. '.i j ami ifli rt-al t-r-lale. iifotiatt
plans, &.(. l.r-yl
j a w ks i:. .ii on if i .".
ATIOUMYAT LAW. Will pi;;, rice in C:ts-i
ami atljomiiiK 'on n I it's ; iriv.'s spi-fia: ill tout ion
to collefl ions an. I alisi I a.l s of III It'. I Mliff ill
tr il'.'.-i al.l llli.ck. rial linoiil li. Nt-ln asU.i.
I.1C ."II I.ltKIt.
ni v s i c i a x a x i s i u : i: N ,
I'.iii l f.mii.i i.v fallinu' at i.is ;"!'i:-f. S.iulli sitli
.l Alain SI rn-t .l.-t t-t n Siili aiol St-vt-nlli.
ill v .li li m- liliincir innir fspft-ially to town
raft iff. 4-l'
I I. l I'-Mnf I H. .N Kin: SK.V.
I'lic (;riiiiil Central llolt l
Ai" si h: ru r.i:xi, m:i:..
by jdjr,. ."ftj. I:IX-;CE!J
lloiisf n.'wly lillftl up. ICvitj tiling iif aiitt
jifat. Meals ami I"Ii:iii at IItaoiia
lili ratfs. t 'all ami try us.
foCnn ACRES UNDER nl iH
DAVID. LAKDRETH &S0NS. PKIIA-J
JNO. EONS & SON, TroB'rs,
N. U.i'iil;K!I M VI X AXIsKi'M STK'S.
.-.,r 15. & M. I'a--t-iiK'T !f'it.
1 1 rs3ioi I'll, i:i:r: isii t.
Xt l i. -lillftl ami fiiinisll l!non: ii"i!l. At
Ii.riliii'; an -ff llfiil if w ol llif II. !I lliiilnf.
It is f..iif nifi.lly lotalfil. i"pf t-ially f'r lilt'
t r.i f lmir pnl.lif.
'Hit' taMt's always siipplif.l w ii h t lit- I .-1 ol
t lif sf ast.n.
11 p.nilift'littll i!lt tin- lioil-'f. I.IIIilll liaskt-H
lillftl al alMioiiis. Tt-ii.i- r. at nal.lf. tf
STK'EKSTlT t: 3IILLEK
Ifamt-ss 2Ianttm lurers,
aii.l nUkim! of lianifss slot-k, constantly on
Repairing of all Kinds !
NE ITL Y VttXKwKHOnr NOTICE
NEW- HARNESS !
TURNKV OUT IX SllOirr ORPER
Aiul SAtisfiiction (Juaranteotl.
t-i:i'im'nil,i 1tu plart-, Opposite llei.r
jink's l uniitiir moiv.oii l.i.vt-r Mam strft-i.
2i.i HTREIGHT & MILLER.
AU kimls of
X en tit; f- from pip
In short, Wf'll sluM- anything that ha?
four fi,tt. irou. a Zebra to a (JirafTe.
t'tiine ami see us.
Filtli S l. lwn Main asi im- Streets.
is acros' e i-oriier ftt.in tlie xkw llhKALV
- rfinfl Pl&I. ComblnlT.iwlo.rHt.mtTOT-l'T
fa IU..U". ii"; .n !.., lv.:. w of will,
it Lill.fl .. l.rr.iit.ilwi4i.rto
. Uj... u,.. - - :i f t-'' .lJtnrt jnW
F IBS T
OF I'l.A ITS.MOl 1 11. NKIMiASKA,
lonv l'ir.t;r.i:.vi.i ..
K. ;. I i v kv,
A. W. M I. i : ii i i n .
lo.MI i) Ktil'ltHK
Yi.v I'rfsi.lf nt.
'I liis Bank is now opt-ii Inr Inisint's at tlieir
ifv room, fonifi- Main and Sitli slrt-fts, ami
is .rt-pai .-ii to tiaosai-l a u''iif ral
locki, Konl, Colli, Government an J Loral
HOIUIHT AMI NOLO.
Dmsits Rtcticnl and Inltrtst Allow
ed on Time Jt rtijlualen. .
Vvailable in any part or Uih I'nitetl states and
In all tin' 1'iiiifipal Towns ami Citii-
u;i:ts itHi Tin:
nman Line and Allan Line
Tt rson wistnii; to brinu out tlieir friends from
I'L'KfllASK TlfKKTS KMOM
ThroUL'li t o l I ii I t M iu o u t Ii .
WBBP1HB WATER BANK
Tlils Hank is now open for the transaction or a
Banking Exchange Business.
Kei-f ived. ami Interest allowed on Time O'erti
luawn, and available in the principal towns
and cities of the I'liitett States and Europe,
Ajtiis for the (titivated
Hainrs Line of Steers.
Purelia.se yf.ur tiekets from us.
Through from Europe to any
Point in the West.
ni:i:i HUPS.. guf Wooi'S nsVAt er. Xcl.
KTf., K.TC, ETC.,
(f All De-tt-riptiom.
METALLIC BURIAL CASES
Of all sizes, reuity made and s..lti cheap for cash
M Y Fl N E JI EA RSE
IS NOW KEADV I'OUSEUYICK.
Willi mail) I hanks fur past pat roiine.
invite all t'i call and examine my
l.AKCE STOCK OF
t.'.if. i',i:itTrtu am roKiivs
mm 2 i-,
a f n
52 s w co
i . rr. n,
P, .1. il ANSKX, C. K. ClfASSioT.
H ANSEN & CH ASSOT
' Dealers in
(JrcecTies, Provisions and
At! KTS VOR Til K
C KU.M AN I A L1FK INsl'l'ANCE COMPANY.
OF. It MAN FIKK INsriiANCE COMPANY,
Al 1 LW AC K ICE MECHANIC'S Ml Tl'AL.
WICSTEKN HORSE AND CATTLE IN. CO.,
HMi;L R! AMERICAN STEAMSHIP PACK
NORTH CEKMAN LLOYD.
STEAMSHIPS P.ETWEEV HAMBURG.
BREMEN AND NEW YORK. lSly
A(. KXTS M ASTII fortheP.est aiid Fast
est Selling Pictorial Hooks and Hiblc. Price
rtulucvd 3er cent. National Pubhshin'r Oo,
st. iui:ofo. iftra
r II. VAN W YCK. I1. S. Senator. Neb. City.
ALVIN S A I' X 1 KltS. V . S. Senator, Omaha.
K K. VAI.KM I N K, Uepres-iilat . W est Point.
Al.lilM'S NANCE. Oovernor, Lineolu. .
S .1. A LKXA X DICK, Secretary of Stale.
.liillN YA LLIl'IIN. Auditor, Lincoln,
;. At. UAKTI.KTT. Treasurer, Uueolii.
Y. W. .IOX KS. Siit. Publit: 1 lift met iou.
A. 1. hKNDALL. Lund t'oiiunUfioiier.
C J. DlLWolil'H. Attorney lienr-ml.
KKV. C. C. HA ICIIIS, Chaplain of Penitentiary.
UK. II. P. MATT11KWSOX, Supt. Il.e;pllal lor
S. MAXWELL. Chief Justice, Fremont.
I ;K. P.. LA KIC. Omaha. ;
A.MASA COinS, Lincoln. . "
.Srcoml Jii'lirinl 'fiiMlrii'f .
POUND. Jmltre. Lincoln.
WATSON, Proseeuliii-Att'y. Neb. City.
. SHOWA l.'l ICK. Clerk Dnrttigl Court,
Cii.y 7tireflory. .
JOHN O'KOl'KKE. Mayor.
I. M. PAT1FUSON. Treasurer. ;
I. D. SIMPSON. CilV Clerk. '
KJCIIAKD VIVIAN, Pollen Judire.
P.. P. WINDHAM. City Attorney.
K. K. WHITE, Chief of Fire Dept.
S. 11. KlOHMoND, Cli'ti Hoard of Health.
HtW'ard--F. UOKDKU, J. M. Sl'HNKLL
2d Ward J. V. WICCKHACir. J. S. I1ART
3.1 Ward D. AtlLLEK, A. DKKW. I MAN.
Uh Ward-1 M'C ALLAN, C S. DAWSON.
S. IIOOL IWAIIll.
) THOMAS TOLLOCK. J.X.WISE.
V. V. I.ICONXKD, Win. WIMKKSlT.K.t.
ED. tiUEUSLL. ISAAC WILES,
7Wur-J.NO. W. MAIISHAII,. ..
W. II. NEWELL. Count v Treasurer.'
.1 W. JEN NI M.S. County Clerk.
A. A. LAV KIM" V. County Judire.
li. W. HYF.US. Sheritl.
CVlil'S ALTON. Sup't of Pub. Instruction.
;. W. FAIUFIELD, County Surveyor.
P. 1. i!ASS, Coroner.
ISA AC WILES. Plat tsnioutli Preeinet.
JAMES CKAWFOKD. South Bend Precinct.
AMI. IIICIIAKDSON. iYlt. Pleasant Preciuct.
.J'arties having li!s"mes with the County
CoinniiKhioners, will find tlipm in session the
First Alonday and Tuesday of each month.
The Legislature meets iu January,
and a lT. S. Senator is then to be elected.
AKICIVAIt AMI OKI'
it.. -10 a. in. t
9.oo a. in. i
3..U) p. in. t
ll.eo a in
7.30 l. in.
in. "ii a to. I
7.: p. in. f
lt.oo a m.
ll .oo a in.
t s.(Ki a. in
NOi: I'll KKV.
y. l'.KIMXtl WATKJt.
KAt:-'tjiV I I.I.K.
1 a. On p. in.
I a. in
1 ('..15 p. in.
3.00 p. m
T.oo a. iu
I 7.4. a. iu.
2.00 p. in
l.oo p. m
1.1)0 p. in
Jiee. 17, 1M
I 1EATKM 'HAIt.KI IOU .1IOKV
On i.rders not exceeding sis - - - 10 cents
Ov er 13 ami not exceeding $."0 - - - 15 centu
" s;ji " ' lo - - 20 cent
" $w " " .00 - - 2T. cents
A ninjrle Money Order may include any
aniouiit Irwin one cent to fifty dollars, but
must not contain a fractional part of a cent.
KATES FOR l'OSTA;K.
isi class maft.M-(letrerc) 3 cents per M ounce.
2tl ' ( Publisher'!" rates) 2 cts per lb.
3U " " (Traiosieut Newspapers ami
Iiook come linger tliif clas) I cent per
each 2 ounces.
Itli class imerehaiiilise) I cent per ounce.
J. WJlAUKirAt.i.. I". M.
B. & M. R. R.Time Table.
Taking Efer.t Nov. 0, 1881.
FROM PI.ATTSMOITT II.
. Arrives 4 :2." a. nt.
I .caves 1 :4" a. lit.
- 2 :4." p. in.
8 :'J0 a. in.
I fiiVes 3 ;U) a. in.
7 ;IKi p. iu.
i; :2U p. in.
4 p. in. -
" ! :4II a. IU.
An ives 10 i." n. iu.
" , U :b) p. in.
' " 7 :1. p. iu.
1 OR THE WEST.
. Leaves Plattsinoiilh ! :'20 a. Hi. Arrives Lin
coln, 11 :!".."; a. in. ; Arrives Kearney, 7 4: p. in.
I.ene li :.V p. Ill ; arrive I jlieolii It :::! p. in.
Frcijtlil leaves at ! :-ll a.m. ami at S :l p. in.
A i rive al Lincoln at 4 : &." p. in. ami 2 .-no a. in.
FROM THE WEST.
. leaves Kearney. C ::io a. in. Leaves .Lincoln,
1 .imp. m. Arrives Plattsiuoiit h. 3 :: p. in
Leaves Lincoln 7 a, iu ; arrives Plattsuioiilh
:i mi a. m.
Freight leaves Liueolu al 12 :0T p. iu. anil U
p. in. Arrives at Platt--iniilh at 5 ,Xt p. m. ami
2 :' :'. iu.
Passe'iKer trains leave Plattsiiiotith at 7 oo a.
in., v oo a. in., a 40 p in. aiul arrive at Paciiic
J unci iou at 7 2" a. m.. -J 20 a. in, and 4 10 p. in.
FROM THE EAST.
Pa-oencer trains leave Pacific Jnn W n at s xi
a. m..t; :n p. m., to it. in. ami arriv al I'l.ilts
iiiouih al s 55 a. iu., ii to p. in. ami to in a. in.
It. V. K. II. Time Table.
Taking Kff'ect Stimltty, Xuremher C, I SSI.
wkst. STATIONS. I KAST.
5 :l."piu HASTINGS. ! A'pilt
ti:l" AYR. ! 8 :.V.
7 :2. P.LUK HILL S :1s
S:21 COW LICS. 7:if.
8 :rH) AM HOY :2j
it :4U 1:1. 1 CLci'D. ; :m
Itf :ir. INAVALK. f ' 4
10:5.1 1MVERTOX. 4 am ,
11:40 FRANKLIN. . ' .2 :.lo
12 Unpin j BLOO.MINOTON. ; 2 :4S
12:4ii j N A POX EE ! 1 :C.
1:20 ! . KEPI, i; LI CAN I l2-rt
2:lo , ALMA 11 :.Vlaiii
3:10 niM ...... 11 :2S
3:10 ! ORLEANS u..,r)
4:10 OXFORD ! 10:20
5:20 j ARAPAHOE J a :la
MONARCH MILLIARD HALL!
Next to Her. .Id Block,
PLATTSMOUTH, - - - NEBRASKA.
Fourth door east of the P. O.
Rooms Newly Fitted up With
. i:iV SIOXAItCII TAHIJ.S.
Cigars & Temperans Drinks
On hand at the counter.
It is a wide and spacious ILiU ; plenty of room
for player iuJ seats for visitors.
P. B. MURPHY,
Successor to S.VtiK I'.koTH KltJ.)
TINWARE. SHEET IRON, Z1X
At the old Stand opposite the new lUCiu
PUMPS, GAS-FITTING, .
Making & Renairincr Done.
MAN F FACTE KICK OF
On Main Street, opposite t'ourt House.'
made to order. Also a good line of Smoker's
Articles of all kind, Tobaccos, Ac, Sic. 35in3
that the Cii kapkst and Bkst Pi.aok to buy
Staple and. Fancy Groceries
First-Class Dry Goods,
IS AT TH
OLD ItKLIAUl ili STORE
Cor. Main and Third StV. Plat tsiimutli. '. .,
' Ts"Stock alwaps fresli nnd new, and prices
always ar the bottom. Call and convince your
selves, tot r
Cood P.rick, for sale a soon ,u burned, at
IMall ntoulli, Kelt. 9tf
ag.tin comes to the fiont with a mag
nificent line of
for his winter trade.
3Ir. O'Rourke is known far and
Aviile us a first-class" . ,
CUTTER AM) FITTER.
Kvery garment warranted to suit
in every jiartictilar.
Eveiy one wlio really wants a gool
fit, calls on him. '-Go thou and do
Shop opposite the Court House, on
lower Main St.
NEW FDRNITURB STORE!
liARRIS & UNRUH,
FURNITURE S COFFINS;
and all kinds of floods usually kept in a
fr'IKST Clt VKS KLItXI Tl KK HTOUK
Also, a very complete p tock of
rnrt-?nl fimrli? fnfflntj Paelrptc
i i::. ,u: auuuu, uuuiiiu. uuoauioj tiuuuuj
SiK't ial attentiiin siiveu to Hie Droner care of
the de.ul. tiieht or day. A f!rct-cl;ws liearfe and
iearriaes, with pei-sonal attendance whenever
uesire.i, t iiAiinics always kkason Ai'.i.r..
' Sttttth Sitie !ivr 3fdiu Strrrt,
2IU3 PLATTSMOUTH. NEB.
NEW IS RICK YARD.
I luive now a new Brick-Maker from the east
130,000 No. 1 Brick
Now Ready and for sale. Come and Examine
tt.eiti for Yourselves". If they
fiU I on a man off giv
Will Mbe DaiersDld lor a QuantltF of BricL
I am also now rqaily. to Contract for
all kinds of bttilJings and to put
ii, any laud. of work-in
irick wanted. ' ' '
. JER11Y ITATITMAN.
At my place on Washington Avenue or at F.
S. -Whites Store on Main Sueet, Plattsnioulh,
U, F, Mathews,
Hardware, Catlery, ITails,
Iron, Wagon Slocli, .
STOVES and TIN-WARE,
' Iron, WckmI Stock, Pumps,
FlKi.D A- GARDEN HEEDS. ROPE,
, A V .1 ., KINDS OF SHEET
IfiON WORK, Kept in Stock.
Jklnklife and Ilepalringr,
' DONE "WITH
NEATNESS & DISPATCH.
All Work Warranted.
Brick Yard !
The Nebraske Slate llee Keepei-s Ak
stK'Lation Met aj Ashland. Jan. l2Lh. 188?. All
the oflieers of tfie association were
At the first session an executive
committee was appointed eonslsting
of Prof. Culbertson, Lincoln; Mr'.
IlilJebiaud, Sarpy Co.; Otto My re,
Bellevue. Keports were given by
Messrs. W. Stalley,of Orand Island;
Dodder, of AVahoo;"Kn forth, A. J.
McCane, T. L. VauDoren. Iiouse, of
Omaha; Ilollingsworth, of Milford,
and Prof. Culbertson and others, giv-
in rise to interestiong discussion.
The Treasurer's report gave a balance
on hand of S'.'.OO. Tlie coiuuiittee on
revision of constitution and by-laws
asked to be relieved and a new com
mittee was appointed consisting of
Messrs. My re. Culbertson and Ililde
brand. Tlie subject for the evening
session was decided by a question box
to be left open until 7 p. m. Messrs.
15. B. Kennedy, of Omaha, and 1. II.
1 Wheeler, of Plattsmouth. were made
-At 7 p. m. the President's address
was read, after which, on morion of
Prof. Culbertson, a committee of three
consisting of Messrs. Treiters, Culbert
son and Col well was appointed to con
sider the proposition in the address.
Remarks followed by Prof. Culbertson
on the wintering of bees ; he put hay
all over the hives, had fust taken oil
honey board, put on one thickness of
sheeting and filled the cap with dry
cobs; did . not open until spring;
thought it a good plan to punch holes
in upper pait of brood combs; the re
quisites for successful wintering were
first, an even temperature as near 40
as possible, second, ventilation by a
hole 7 of an inch above, and the en
trance. Mr. lleuse though the Inst
thing was to. have plenty of young
bees to begin winter with; attained by
stimulating in fall; bees should be
confined "on ns few combs as they
could cover; thought a chaff box suf
ficient ventilation; punched holes in
brood frames so bees could go from
onij frame to another; would rather
not have sun shine on hives from fall
till spring. Mr. Treiter s experience
had been bad, took five colonies on
shares, lost them all first winter. Mr.
VanDoren thought successful winter
ing of bees required application of
natural laws, pure, dry air, ventilation
and food. Mr. Colwell thought the
discussion of the subject of keeping
bees in winter occupied more time in
association and was farther from be
ing settled than any other; what suc
ceeded one winter failed another; a
good cellar was the best place to keep
them, a poor cellar the bst to kill
them.. Mr. Ilawley. favored the cel
lar method of wintering them. Had
nevt r lost over.lo ;er cent.; his cellar
about 7 feet deep, one chimney and
two windows for ventilation. . Ad
Jan. i:th the election of. officers
took place, the present incumbents
being in each case re-elected. T.
VanDoren, president, Omaha; S." I...
Thomas, riattsmouth, vice president;
J.' M. Ilawley, Lincoln, secretary ;
irank Colwell, JJellevue, treasurer.
The reyised constitution and by-laws
were then read ; oa motion the secre
tary instructed to copy them into the
Discussion of the subject of bee pas
turage followed; buckwheat, rape,
motherwort, matrimony vine, wild
cucumber and raslerry were all spo
ken of highly, also spider plant and
In the'afternoon session the various
breeds were discussed as well as many
other matters of interest. A collec
tion was taken up for T I. Lang
stroth, who after spendiig his life in
advancing apiculture was.left at eigh
ty penniless by litigation concerning
his patents, and all parties so wishing
were invited to take apiary pro
ducts to next state fair, after ex
hibition to be sold and the proceeds to
be sent to Mr. Lanstroth A vote of
thanks was tendered the people of
Ashland for their hospitality and free
use of hall, also to the I. & M. and U.
P. Roads for liberal reduction of fares.
The executive committee were in
structed to confer with the State
Board of . Agriculture concerning a
mode of distributing premiums that
would result in better satisfaction to
The meeting was the best, altogeth
er, that has ever been held. The
members f the society are already
beginning to feel the beneGt of these
social meetings and are laying the
foundation for future eminence and
KText to Cswriatla's.
The Literary "Rebellion."
Mr. John B. Alden, who organized
the "Literary Re volution." which has
given the people the best of books at
such wonderfully low prices, does not
2ive up the liyht with the failure of
The American Book Exchange,"
which' failure, he claims, was in no
respect tlie result of selling books too
cheaply, but was caused by the combi
nation of publishers and booksellers
against the enterprise; infamous and
baseless slander being scattered broad
cast culminated in a "panic among
the creditors of the institution, caus
ing a "run" which resulted in the fail
ure of the company, just as it has
often caused the failure of banks or
other institutions perfectly solvent
uuder ordinary conditions. lie and
other friends of the enterprise have
organized ."The Useful Knowledge
Publishing Company," and a literary
Rebellion which proposes to carry on
the fight. The first work published by
the new company is a beautiful edi
tion of Macaulay's "Life of Frederick
the lireat," which they sell lor the
marvellously low price of 20 cents,
neatly bound in sloth. The company
proposes to begin immediately the
publication of a series of cyclopaedias
one of history, one of biography, one
of science, one of choice prose litera
ture, one of poetry, and one of relig
ious literature -each of which cyclo
pedias will be in several large octavo
volumes, of over lOoO pages each, at
the price of S1.2o per volume, in cloth
binding, and will also be published in
numbers, at only two cents per num
ber, being considerably below even the
"revolution" prices! They will send
specimen pages and catalogues free,
and friends of choice literature at low
prices will be sure to shower them
with postal cards, at least. Address
The Useful Knowledge Publishing
Company, 102 William Street, New
Literature fok Boys. The . old
fashioned stories which the unhappy
boys of the last generation read have
been succeeded by the manly and fas
cinating criminal novel. In the old
storv-books it was assumed that truth
fulness, honesty, and obedience to pa
rents were virtues, and that the Chris
tian religion was not wholly devoid of
merit, if these views were not di
rectly taught in the juvenile literature
of our fathers, at all events they were
never directly or indirectly attacked.
Boys could learn nothing from their
story-books except preposterous plati
tudes nothing that was of an7 prac
tical use, or that tended to develop in
them manly and brilliant traits. Xo
such complaint can be made of the
dime and half-dime novels of the
criminal school which are now read
oy all our ooys, either openly or sec
retly. In these delightful stories new
forms of profaiiity and slang "are
taught in the most effective way. The
pleasures of bmglary ami highway
robberv, the manliness of gambling and
fighting, and the haroism of successful
lying, are set forth in what is regarded
by youthful readers as glowing elo
quence; while the great truths that all
parents are tyrants, that all religious
people ure hypocrites, and that disobe
dience to fathers and teachers is bedi
ence to the nobler instincts of juvenile
nature, are sedulously taught. Such
stories as these develop all' that is
manly and lawless- iu our boys, and
teach them lessons that e.n not fail to
be of immense service to 'them in
whatever criminal career they may
adopt. . -
Theie are a few old-fashioned peo
ple who denounce the new juvenile
literature in unsparing terms; but
that nearly all fathers approve of it is
self-evident. They know that -their
boys are. reading novels Illustrative of
the excellence of crime, but they
make no effort to suppress that
sort of literature, as they certain
ly would do did they disapprove of it.
Nothing would be simpler than to
drive those novels out of existence.
All that it would bo neeessary to do
would be to "Boycott the news-dealers
who kr-ep them for sale. The
truth evidently is that fathers either
uo not, care wnai ineir boys read, or
that they have no f;iult to find with
Jack Ilarkaway and the Boy Burgling.
Jtcannote that rfspectable genth-
men who dislike crime, profanity, and
vulgarity willfully refuse to know
what th; ir bovs are reading, or weakly
fhope that by some happy chance their
reading will do them no harm. W.
L. Alden, in Harper's Magazine for
The L'aa of tiie renuu.
I wonder how much right men have
nowadays to rail at women for extrav
agance. Let tn figuiv upon tlio outfit
of this man, .who comes this Way with
a gay swing-, softly whistling. an air ho
caught nt Boccacc'o last night, when
Geistinger sang. He swings' - :i cane
cost $5. there is a silk hat -worth his
collar 25 cents,' scarf -2. sent f pin $30,
fall overcoat $G0, shirt $t, undershirt
$2, cpat and vest 7;. pantaloons 15,
accessories 4. shoes -0, seal ring $10,
watch and chain seal '2."0 how much
have we? About -'.jX). He is cv!y in
his business suit, and he hasn't got his
diamond studs in Ids shirt, and wears
a cheap pair of sleeVo-'buftons. The
average woman on Fifth avenue doesn't
represent a greater investment, dia
monds excepted, and she ' has a faculty
of having her dresses made over, where
as our lord of creation spurns a reno
vated coat. yeip York Letter.
If a man really wants to know of how
little importance he is, let him go wiUi
his w ife to the dressmaker's.
How Indians Return Calls.
A parly of Sioux In. Hans were guests
at a leading Milwaul oo. hotel, and tho
iadios had a great deal of amusement
studying tlieir customs. That is, lliey
all did except one lady. Tho ladies
called upon the Indians, and the savag
es returned the calls almost before tho
la-lics got to their rooms. One of llio
ladies called on a chief and then went
to her room and retired, and pretty
soon there was a knock at her door.and
she found that it was tho chief. Sho
told him to come in the morning. Tho
lady unlocks her door in the morning,
so that tho porter can couio in and
build a liro before she gets up. Sho
heard a knock in the morning, and,
supposing it was tho porter, she said.
"Come in." The door opened, and in
walked Mr. Indian. Sho took one
look, and pulled tho bed-clot lies over
her head. - He sat down on the side of
the bed, and said: "IIowP" Well, she
didn't know "How" from Adam. Sho
said lo him, in the best Sioux that sho
could command, "Please, good Mr. In
dian, go away until I get up;" but ho
didn't seem to bo in a hurry. Ho
picked up pieces of her wearing appar
el from the lloor, different ankles that
ho didn't seem to know anything about
where they were worn, and made com
ments on them iu the Sioux tongue.
The stockings seemed to paralyze his
untutored mind the most. They were
those long, 90-degrce in the shado
stockings, and they wero too much for
his feeble intellect. Ho hold them up
by the toes and said "Ugh!" The lady
trembled and wished ho would go
awaj-. He seemed to take great delight
in examining tlie hair on the bureau,
and looking at the lady a3 much as to
say, "Poor girl, some hostile tiibe has
mado war on the pale face and takun
many scalps." Finally, she happened
to think of the bell, and she rang it its
though the house was on lire, and pret
ty soon tho porter came and invited tlie
Indian to go down stairs find take a
drink. The lady locked that !oor loo
quick, and sho will never h ave it open
again when there are Indians in town.
She says her hair on the bureau fair
ly turned gray from fright.
What They Tat iu Africa.
An African correspondent of J''ood
and Health, speaking of tho habils of
the people and incidents, says:
Of course hunter's food, such as ele
phant loot, uullalo liump, sea cow,
giraffe, and the hundreds of different
kinds of deer that abound in various
parts of the country are all more or
less good eating, especially when you
have a good supply of Danu Nature's
sauce, hunger, on hand. I also found
the coney or rock rabbit a fair dish, al
though too much liko a large rat to
look pleasant on the table. The natives
of tho country arc not, as a rule, reat
meat eaters, living generally on corn
(called there mealies), milk, pumpkins,
and a sort of sugar cane, now ami then
gong iu for a feast of meat. I have
often considered whether to this way of
living may be ascribed tho really won
derful manner in which they recover
In the Zulu war I saw four persons
wounded in the legs with bullets, one
of them especially having received a
bullet just below the knee, smashing
all the bonesi and leaving a hole that
3u could see through. Tho doctors
said the only hope for any of them was
amputation. This they refused t ) allow,
and they would do nothing but four
cohl water from time to time. When
I la-t saw them all but the worst could
walk alone, and his wound looked
healthy, the Lone having grown togeth
er, ami knitted q'dte strongly. No
white man could have lived without an
operation. On tho otljcr hand, these
men aoon succumb to illness or dis
Said Mrs. Smith, who had come to
spend the day. to little Kdiih: "Are
vou glad to see me again, Edith?"1
Ldith: "Yes, m'm; and mamma's glad,
too!" Mrs. Smith: "Is she?" Kdiih:
"Yes, m'm; she said sho hoped you'd
come to-day, and have it over with."
Susceptible youths generally make
fools of themselves when lhey wax too
sweet in girls' society. An Ohio mer
chant says that when he was about
seventeen years old l.e made a trip to
Cleveland "in the old-fashioned stage
coach, with its spanking four horses.
At Mount Vernon, about four P. M., a
pretty girl got Into the coach. She sat
in the back seal, next to an chicly,
farmer-like-Iookiiig man. I was on the
middle seat immediately in front of
her. L soon struck tip a pleasant dint
with her. She was a c'larming talker,
and almost as brilliant as she was pret
ty. It loolced as if we were mutually
pleased. When darkness c:imo, I con
cluded there would be no harm in giv
ing her hand a gentle squ e.e.
I reached behind ami got hold of the
hand. I was a little startled at t' e
hardness, .but it returned a viee-'ike
pressure. , I squeezed a-rain, nnd it
squeezed back. A sense of dis:ippoiiil
ment would steal over me when in my
mind I would contrast - the seeming
toughness of her hand with the tender
ness ami sweetne-s of her voic. The
contact did not seem lo arlerializo my
blood quite up to the point of -exhilaration.
At last she reached her destina
tion, and left the coach. After we had
started again, that old man who sat be
side her addressed me:
"Young man, do you feel ail right?
You had a nice time tugging at my old
paw for the last five miles; hope you
The two young ladies in tho front
seat giggled all the way to-the next
station," and the gentlemen passen
gers didn't forget to smile when I looked
In a Tight riaca.
A young Fond du lte I iwyi r learned
something, the other nigl.l. W k .tw
it will seem s'range thai a young lawyer
could learn any tiling. Ir.it 1 li i s ic ad
mits it himself. 1 1. v: ; out calling on
a young lady, when a young man :md
another joutig lady lulled, ami il.u
young lawyer thought it v.ull Im cun
ning to get down behind the I lllie,
and not let them kmiv in; was lliere,
nnd surprisi! them by IxiU.ing up serene
ly from below when tins proper time
came. They came in and the ib-t
thing they asked lor v .s I' e oil!i:
lawyer, who hail told Ihe o:ui' m:n:
he would be there that veiling. I'i.e i
they began ' talk nln.ii; him. di. me I
the size of his feet, uhieh lhey claim -d
were large, and the m.' of his In ad,
which they asserted win child's sie.
He perspired, and they l ill.ed aboiii hi
mashing qualities how he h id mashed
a girl who worked in a hi'iudn. and
the opinion was express. -d licit lie .
a regular flirt. Then they talked a'.out
his family, and lie Ilia' lo tulV lis
Just then, a little terrier, bo ougin ;
to tho girl's brother, canu in I he r..oni.
uinl somebody said "rats" uud told the
dog to hunt for them; and I lie dog went
uuder the lounge, and I egan to urowl
and shake something, an I there was a
sound of revelry by night. The oilier
young man and the two girls rutin d
out of tho room, and the lawcr got i p
on his feet, pulling the I'og up ne :r hi.
suspenders by I he t'dh, and the dog
shook, and the young m in k i ke I :ynl
yelled, and pivsent'y ihe giri's fal n-r
came in; and seeing Ihu dog Irving lo
hold what he supposed .was n l.u I ir,
he took an old hair-clo' h covered hair,
and was going to br.dn f e burglar,
when the young man told who do was,
and the father unh eked Ihe dog' teeth,
::fl r he had remenihered the combina
li 'ti, and tin' young lawyer to k him
self iu his hand and went away. He
won't speak to the young people JJnow,
and it is S lid Icj vviil sue the o.vner of
the dog for arrtm, r idttcr, or some
La'in phrase. Tlie worst thing in the
World is to lc attacked ly con versa! ion,
or a dog. when you arc not looking.
7t rl' .i Sun.
An Act of Trna Heroism
When theCvpiian was wrecked n
the const of Wales, tho two hundred
people who s'ood horror-stricken along
the shore s ivv an act of l'croi-m rarely
wilnos.se I under any c'rennislniices.
The cniitain. J.diu A. S: radian, of Liver
pool, had lold those on hoard that every
one must look lo himself. Most of Ihe
crew had dropped overboard, ami ( 'a;.
tain Stracl'an also p replied lo leap in
to the hillows. Ho lied a life-belt about
his wai-t ami mounted the rail. Al that
moment he noticed the pale faee of a
boy peering from below decks. Tlie
lad was a s:o.vaway. A few hours ago
he was a Mica';, an unworthy thing, a
miserable pilferer of privilege-; but now
tho skipper only remembered he was a
human being,to b ; saved if poible, at
any rate not to b left behind. Without
a word Captain Mrachan unbuckled Ihe
li'e-belt from his waist :.nd l.i.s'n d it
s!i p-.-Jiape upon iIhs little .stowaway,
biddi ig him s ivo himself. "I e:m
swim." said the captain, "lake t!,
be!.'' Over tins side went tin; sh.wa
way, lif tot I upon the surf like a eork;
o'.crthe side went the eap'ain. tru ling,
like the eood bravo fellow that in-w ru,
to his s!reug!h, eufeebh I with long
watching and anxiety. I ut swimming
was iiiipossib'sj in such a sva. The
boats a am, struggling for his own life,
caught al the captain, who was Mill
making headway, and both went down,
never to be seen again; while the little
stowaway, with the good captain's life
belt about, his wuis!, was filing upon the
Welsh coast, b:t t red alio it, but dive
1 1 tdl Ihe story of his strange fate ami
his kind friend's hcroi-mi.
The average life (f an English gold
sovereign is about IS years, that js, td i
coin loses three-quarter of a grain iu
weight in about that length of time. It
then ceases to be legal lender. It h
said f.at of the jLKXl.otK ),(: of British
gold loinage 10 j er cent, is wor.i down
below the legal weight.
f ue Pennsylvania Railr .ad Company
is making an eilortlo aboiis'i t. ,.,,,,.
I:ir use of tlie word Mepot:" The
word "station" is lo be used on its
lines henceforth, and even ihe "real
"union depot" at Pittsburg is herJaft,.r
to b,- known as "Union sta ion."
"The Lord lo vet h a I'heerful "iver "
but there's no nsa chucking a lop per
cent into a contribution box loud enough
to make the folks on the back seat
think tho communion servico has tum
bled off the altar. Elmira G'aC 2
El ii ' I
i T i;r the Cure of Coutrhs. Colds
IIoa:'sc:ie?.s, Croup, Asthma.LTon- j
' emus. V hoormg though, incipient
. lf..il.a ,l,-of ..r
I vonvJiiiOwi ;n aie i ioi e-iiii j: j;
! cor.-.uinptive persons in advanced fj
stares of the Disease. ror
by all Druggists. Price, 25 cents, f
'-- al'- v''i S l