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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1880)
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I !-l'KI KVKUA WKPSKSPAY,
proprietors and Publisher. .
kati:m of aivi:imii:u.
Space. If 2c lino ;). uit ljr
IcoWiiii Jl-Wi 2li SrSi $3T JW1 "I(.-
yi ' I 'UNI , 12 l., l ' I ( (,o
linohesf .. 7.AH I II ll 5 '
X ; 4..V .7f. ; in !; t.,-.
1 " 1.50 2.2." J 4 5 ' 10
Bu1no and profeiional cards ten
Hum oh leot pice. per annum, ten do!.
Isrs.i. Leral advertisement at ta:m
rati. "Ediiorial local notices" ilftuen
ent a line each insertion- "Local
noti'er Hve cent a line each insrr
lloir. Alvertinient- eta-ilied as "Spe
cial not fees" the cents a line first huer
lion. tbreo cent t line mien subsequent
S3TOace. on 11th street., upstair In
Journal building. -
Tirms Per year, $2. Sir months, $1.
Three months. oic. Sinxle copies, 5c.
VOL. XI,-N0. 2.7.
COLUMBUS, NEB, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER -3, 1880.
WHOLE NO. 947.
. ft. I'audock. U. S. Seuator, lieatrlce.
I'. J. MvJoks., K-p.: IVru.
IC. K. VaU.mi.ms. Urp.. West Point
Alhisus Nxnck. (Joveruor, Lincoln.
J Yit-.vtnder, rieiTetry of sute.
F Liedtke. Auditor, Lincoln,
o" M lUrtlett, Tieisurer, LIucolu.
c'j Uilrtrtli, Attorney-General.
5 "it" Tlionjp-.u:i,?iiipt. Public lusmic.
11. ("". I)uv-n. Warden of Peulteutlary.
V. V. .MWy, j irUon Inspector.
Hrjll. 'U. Davis. I'riiou Physician.
H el Mitliewon, Supt. Insane Asylum.
S. Mall. I hlef.Iu-.tlCe,
iUenrte H. l.itiM.l AooUte Judges.
Hit Kill Jl'WOIAL UISfKICT.
O. W. lVt, Judge. Yolk.
M. H. Itece, District Attorney, Wahoo
.34 Jilo.Iq,-Ulster, OmiuI Inland.
fcVmAuyati.mec,eler, Grand Inland.
l.J. llixtfin. 'ount Jiultr.
jwlin -iBHiler. t oimt Clerk.
.1. . Knrlv. TfHMirjr.
l'iij. Spli-Iiiian. "lirlrt".
It. 1.. Itiiter, Purveyor.
II. Maher. i
STI.. llirrett. Supt. tt' School-.
O. K. H-'H;: I JiutiivaofthPlVftre.
flaile Wake, Cotlitablc.
j envy niRKcrroirT:
I I. Keeker. Mavor.
II.. 1. Hudson. Clerk.
('. A. NVwman, Tren-uror.
(5ro. (5. -ran, Police Judjre.
J.iJ. Uoutton, Engineer.
st ll'inf -loh n IHcklv.
G. A. .Sehroeder.
id H'crrf-Win. Lamb.
' JW HVrVrfR. W. (Mother.
ColumhitM Font OMre.
Open on Sundays lr-m 11 a.m. to 12 m.
'and from -4:30 to fi r. m. KuMness
hours except Sunday a m. to 3 1. M.
Eastern mail do-.- at 11 a. m.
Western mail clime at 4:l."iP.M.
Mailleave Columbus for MadUou and
Norfolk. Tueday-i, Thursdays and
Saturday. 7 a. m. Wrivn at v. M
For Muroe, Genoa. Watervilla and Al
bion, dally except Suuday tf a. M. Ar-
rlvf, same. 6 i.m.
hr l'ostilIe. F.irral, O.ikdule aud
Newman's Grove, Mondays, "WcilncH-
tliHand Kridi.yh, a. M. Arrive
TueMlays,'lhiir8tlaya aud Saturdyf,
at8 P. M.
For Shell Creek, (Teuton and Stanton,
on Mn. lavs nd Fridays at 6 a.m.
ArriVfi. Tuesday and saturdaya, at
fi I'. M.
For Alexis, l'utrou and David City,
Tucftdma, ThurKiliva and Saturday,
1 r. m "Arrives at 12 w.
KorSt. A nthonv, Prairie Ulllaud St.
lrnard. Frid'a, 8 a. M. Arrive
I'. I. Time Tuble.
KMiirniil, N'o.fl, leae at
Pas-ensT, " 4. " "
FrelKht, " - '
FrolKht, " 10,
Freight, No. 5. Imui at ... 3:00 p.m.
PaiftewtT, " 3. " " . 4:27p.m.
Frlbt, " tf. " " 0:00 p.m.
Emigrant. "7. " " 1:30 a.m.
Kven dav exeept Saturday the three
ll'iei" leadluf? to Chicago connect with
' '. train at Omaha. On Saturday
there will be but one train a day, as
-hown by the following ehedule:
II. AM. TIME TABLE,
l.ea nt.Columbus, . . 8:20 A. M.
Itellwoixl .... 8:50 '
David Citv .1R "
A rive t Lincoln. 12:00 M.
Leavet, Lincoln at 12:90 r. u. and ar
rlte In Columbus 4:10 h. m.
O.. N. A P.. II. KOAD.
lai'kfOU 4:55 v. M.
PL OcutreS:57 "
Norfolk 0:30 a. m.
Muiinon 6:57 "
PI. Centre 9:28
LostCreek 9:53 "
Thr "Henarture from .Tackson will be
governed by the arrival there of the
C. P. express train.
l3TCard? under this heading will be
iuterted to: flaj ear.
. A.U. Baker Pobt No. 9, Department
opybbribka, meet vcry second aud
fourth Tueda evenings in each
mouth In Kntehts of Jlonor Hall, Co
lumhut. Ioun Hasimoxd. P. C.
D. D. WADawoRTH, AdJ't.
II. P. Howkk. Searif. Maj.
H'.' . -1 JIUW LI J-JU H.1
-r J. THOMPSON,
And General Collection Agent,
St. Kdicardt, Boom Co., ytb.
JT YOr jave any real estate for sale,
if vou wih tobuy either in or out
thu'eity, if you wish to trade city
property for lands, or lands fbr city
pioperty. irhe-us a call.
" AVxPSWORTH & JOISELTK.
-KLOX JULLXTT. BYRON MTLLETT,
Justice of the Peace and
. MlLLETl' JC IfO.X
ATIOHNEYS AT LAW, Columbm,
Nebraska. N. B. They will kdve
oa attestlon to all business entrusted
to them. 248.
T OU1S SCHREIBEB,
BLACKSMITH AND WAQ0N MAKER,
All binds of repairinc done on short
notice. Bugles. Wagons, etc., made to
order, and all woik Kuarastecd.
jarhop opposite lbs Tatters aU,"
SCHOOL, BLANK AND OTHER
PaiDer, Pens, Pencils, Inks,
Musical Instruments and Music,
TOYS, NOTIONS, BASE BALLS AND BATS,
ARCHEItY AND CKOQDET, &c, at
LUBKER & CRAMER'S,
Corner 13th and Olive Sts., - - COLUMBUS, NEB.
pOKWEI.lLS 6l NIIULl VAX.
A TTORKETS-A T-LA V,
Up-stairs In Uluok Building, 11th street,
Above the New bank.
TOlI.lf J.WiUJGH AX, ,
JUSTICE OF THEl'EACE'AXD
yoTAJtr run lio.
TT J. HIUNOX,
lith Street, t Ooon wntt or lUmmoud Houc,
Colunbiu. Xeb. 9.y
rK. . .TiniRNro.
Oth'eeover corner of Uth aud North-st.
A II operations flrst-class and warranted.
CHICAGO 1IARRKU HOI!
HKNRY ArOODS, Pkop'k.
t3JEvervthinp in tlrst - clas atyle.
Aisoikcep the belt of cigarH. r1C-y
A TTOBX E YS A T LA W,
Office up-stairH in McAllister's build
ing. 11th St.
JJBESS Ah'D XAXTUA MAKERS.
wWT U'nl- rlnnA in Ihit llt.tl 1111(1 llfut-
et styles. Shoi on 12th St.,east of
Tf H. Ri:CHE,
Hth 8t, netrly opp.Gluok's store,
Sells Harues. Saddles, Collars, Whip,
Blaukela, Currv Combs, Brunhes, etc.,
at the lowest potaible prices. .Itopalrs
promptly attended to.
U J. SCHU(3, .n. !.,
PHYSICIAN AXD NUJWEOy,
Omw Corner cf North aud Eleventh
.Sts., un-stalrs In OluckN brick building.
Consultation in German and Kngllsb.
Dealtr in KEAL ESTATE,
1KB KE7UHCB XitVd,
UKNOA. NANCKCO, ... NKB.
OLATTERY Jt PEARSALL
AUK fHUPABKO, WIIH
Fl HST- GLAUS A PPA RA TUS,
To remove Jioo,ses at reasonable
rates. Give them a call.
PICTURES! PICTURES 1
NOW IS THE TIME to secure a life
like picture of yourself and chil
dren at tht New Art Rooms, east'lltU
street, south side railroad track, Colum
bus, Nebraska, a ,Mrs. Josselyn will
close the establlsl.menl this Fall. Those
having work to do should call soon.
T S. MURDOUK & SON,
" ' Carpenters and Contractor.
Have bad an extended experience, and
will guarantee tatisfaction in work.
All kinds of repairing done on short
notice. Our motto is, Good work aud.
fair prices. Call and give us an oppor
tunity to esuaitt for.you. S3T8hip at
the Big Windmill, Columbus,SJebr. ,
LAW, RAX ESTATE
MONEY TO LOAN in small lots ou
farm propel ty, time one .to .three
vcars. Farms with some ImproTemeut"
bought and sold. Opiee for the present
at the Clother House, Columbus, Neb.
Restaurant and Saloon!
E. D. SHEEHAN, Proprietor.
tarWbolesale tnd Retail Dealer in For
eijfn Wines, Liquors apd.Cigare, Dub
lin Stont, Scotch aud English Ales.
JSTKcHtuefy WMtkies a Spheittltjf.
OYSTERS in their season, by the case
can or dish.
11th Etrt. Sontk of Ppat
8. J. MARMOT, PropV.
Nebntki Ave., South of Depot,
COL.U7IBUS, 3f KB.
A saw house, newly furnished. Good
aceotosiodBtloBs. Board bj day, or v '
week at reasonable rates.
Veals, .. MCeaU. LedsHnyt.... Ctt
B O O iK S !.
Liglit Pleasure and Business Wag
ons ol' all Descriptions.
We are ple.ised to invite the attention
of the public to tlp fact that we have
jitht received a car load of Wagons and
Hujieb of all descriptions, and that we
are the -ole agents for the counties ol
Platte, Butler, Boone, Madi-oii. Merrick,
Tolk and York, for the celebrated
CORTLAND WAGON COMP'Y,
of Cortland, New York, and that we are
offeriup thee wasonB chenper than any
other wagon built of aame material,
.tylo and finish can be cold for in this
JSTSend for Catalogue and Price-list.
481-tf Columbus, Neb.
UEDIC&L i SUKQICAL INSTITUTE.
T. Z. KITCHSU. U. S. S. 7. 1UETT1T, U. I)
S. S. UESCZS. U. 0. ;. S. CSHISX, U. B., 5f Os&ht.
imhi Physicians and Surgeons.
For the treatment of all classes of Bur
gery and deformities; acute and
chronic diaeat-es, dlncuhus of the eye
and ear. etc.. etc.,
ON ELEVENTH STREET,
Opposite Speice t North's laiut-olUcc.
Has on hand a tine kelccled
Wafts, Glacis ill Jewelry.
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY.
13" ALL OOODS SOLD, ENGRAVED
FREE OF CHARGE.I
Call and see. No trouble to show
Manufacturer and Dealer in
feoOTS AND SHOES!
1 tomplttpanorlnrnt of IitlM'aad t'hll
dre n's Shoe kpt ou hand.
All Work Warranted!!
Our MottoGood stock, excellent
"work and fair prices.
Especial Attention paid to Bepairir g
Cor. Olirennd 19th MtN.
BECKER & WELCH,
SHELL CREEK HILLS..
MANUFACTURERS A WHOLE.
SALE DEALERS IN
FLOUR AND MEAL.
OFFICS.COL UltB VS, NJSli.
iKJaTtiiSTryisiir GJc-t' x"Vit.yairf
I :f. scheck,
Manufacturer iinii Dealer hi
CIGARS AND TOBACCO.
Sturfon Olive St., near lie old Post-orf'tce
Columbus Nebraaka. 4-IT-ly
Sli0n near S-'ouadrj, south of A. A . Utot.
All kinds of wood aud iron work on
Wagona, lliiglei. Farm Marbiuer), &'.
Keeps ou bamW the
mtPJCEX SPRIXG BUOG'Y,
and other eastern buyyie.
- l.bl), 111K-
Fursr. tfc Bradlov Plow.
MT?ft. M. S. IXRAlvK
MAS .ll'T RECEIVED A LARGE
FALL AND WINTER'
MIUWERY AID FANCY GOODS.
13" A Fl'I.L AORTMETOF
ERYTU1NG RELONGING TO
TireUth St., two doors'east State Jlivik
Meat Market !
One door north of I'otl-otlice,
yhllliASKA AVE., - -oImiiIii.
KKKl" ALL. .KIN Ut OV
Fresh and Salt Meats,
in their reason.
3r-7i".!i paid tor Ilitirw, l.urd
WILL. T. RICKLY
Hems Qeblsich B
(Successors to HENRY A HRO.)
All cutomers'iif.thofold Drm arecor-
dially Inxitcd.to wmtinue "their pat--j
rouagre, the sanieas heretofore; to
getlier with as many new ciuto-
Incr as wish to purchase
For the Least Money.
ANDERSON & ROEN,
tSTLepotits received, und iuttrest yahl
on time deposits.
$3rPrompt attention given to collee
tiona and proceeds remitted on day of
XSrrassagc tickets to or from European
points by best lines at loict-st rates.
13T Drafts on principal points in JT
rope. REFERENCES AND CORRESPONDENTS:
First National Rank', Deoorah, Iowa.
Allan A Co., Chicago.
Omaha National Batik, Omaha.
First National Rank. Chicago.
Kountze Bros., N. Y.
Purchasers will do well to remember
that they will rind the largest stock
and the best and cheapest place
in the city to purchaso
DEUGS I MEDICINES.
Paints, Oils and Glass,
And eery thing belonging to the drug
trade at the store of
Machine Oils and Faints
Sold cheaper thau elsewhere. Call aud
see my stock of
Prescriptions tilled with accuracy
and dispatch. Call and pet prices.
X MTK4AUK MTORY. ifine estate had come to her, and a
! new name with it. She asked me to
uv an engi.ih ojfIckk. con,e ,i0wn and see her, which I did,
I w art stationed a; Arst during the and le.mtieil more of her history.
Cab ul dirt-jter in 1841, one of r mere , Sorrow and prosperity greatly
hand nil of Britiih troopi, Jelt in changed her for the teller. Kven
chtirgo ' t'irt wives, aNter-. aud ! her luoku had improved, and she was
daughti r- t the uelorn in that most 1 a pleasant, thoughtful, agreeable
uuhup ii-ediiion. And a wearv, woman. She had remained tour
hetrt-breKi'i lime it was.- The years iu Calcutta before she return
IJetitiMituit (i veriKir, who had pray- ed, but had at once assumed the
ed and besought the Calcutta author
ities uot to risk the adventure, had
the worst forebodings for its fate;
aud, although he did all an able,
Kiuuiy ami well-mannereit man
could do to maintain the spirits ot
;.. .. :..!., !,,,. ...I.,, i ........ i.:n. ..i.i
uickiibic, uiunc miu itncn umi uuuiti
read too well what his fears were.
Words could not describe indeed
it I p lnful for me even now to
recall the dreary wretchedness of
that fatal mouth, during which no
tidings came of the devoted army.
Evening after evening saw the roads
crowded by anxious women, sitting
thpiH for hours, that llicv rnio-M hnnr
J I the fir.st news of thoe who were
dear to them, and evening after
evening saw them reltirn In despair.
And when, at last, the news came
that the .ole survivor had daggered,
half alive, back to his countrymen
with the tidings of the great disaster,
the wail which ascended from those
heart-broken creatures 1. shall never,
while I live, forget.
There had been u Captain iu one
ot the native regiments, an old ac
quaintance of mine, of the name of
Donnelly Jerry Donnelly, as he
was called by every one. He was
care I ul to explain to all his friends
that his name was Jerome, and not
Jeremiah, although why he so un
duly preferred the saint to the
prophet I never understood. Jerry
Donnelly, however he was, and
as si range and eccentric a creature
as ever breathed.
He was a very good-looking fe1
low. and a first-rate officer, but a
careless, rollicking, lialf-insano mad
cap of a man, with an amusing flow
of spiiits, little education or culture,
a great almost miraculous talent
for languages, with a sott heart and
an easy temper. It was impossible
to make him angry ; and in all cir
cumstances, however unpleasant, be
maintained a placid serenity, which
seemed to imply that he was on in
timate terms with fortune, and knew
the very worst she could do.
Among the other tricks which the
fickle ffoddess had plaxed him was
that she hud married him. Why he
ever married as he did no one could
imagine. The lady was neither
handsome, clever, uor rich. She was
simply passable as to looks, with the
' liveliness of good health and youth
J a quality not inapt to develop
J itself in vivacity of temper when
, those other attributes disappear.
I But, ou i-ome impulse, Jerry Don-
uelly had asked her l he momentous
question, aud had been favorably
A most uncomfortable couple they
were. Jerry, from the very first,
ueglected her not intentionally, I
believe, but simply because for the
moment he forgot her existence. It
never seemed to him necessary to
alter his former bachelor round in
any respeqt ; and, as the lady had
uo notion of being neglected, she
ret-enteu ins muiuorence, anu cnaiK-
ed out a line for herself. It may be
easily supposed that Ihe one was not j
averse to brandy and water, or the
' other to gossip and flirtation. They
, never quarrelled outwardly, but
were narmy-ever logemer. .
So stood the. domestic eircle, if
such it eould be called, of Captain
Donnelly, when he was ordered on
Gen. Klphinstone's expedition. His
wife would fain have remained at
Calcutta, but, as all the wives were
going to Agra, she for very shame
was obliged to go there also. On
the first rumors of disaster she was j
very indifferent said she was sure
Jetry would turn up at the most in
convenient time, and that if he was
J happy she was. When, however,
the tidings 'were confirmed, and it i
was certain that Jerry Jiad perished
with his comrades, a great change
came over her. She shut herself up
for months, saw no one and went
nowhere. And when at the end of
nearly a year she began once more
to look at the world, she was a
grave, thoughtful, softened woman.
She went up to Calcutta alter that,
and I never saw her again until I
came home on furlough in 1847.
She was then living in a pretty place
in Somersetshire, and was known as
Mrs. Courtnay, of Branley Hall.
I met her accidentally, but she w&tA
very glad to 6ee me, and explained
to me what I had uot beard, that
when .he arrived at Calcutta she
found that poor Jerry bad, four
months before he left Agra, succeed
ed to this plaee of Branley Hdll by
the death of a distant relation. Ho
had previously made & will leaving
her all hii worldly goods, then slen
der euuugh, so that iu lbs tud this
name of (Jourtnay, which was a
condition ou which the bequest was
'You know, Col. Haetioga, T could
not have lost the estate, for what
would poor Jerry have said when be
' -. i i.
uaillc utlUN f
I thought the woman's head must
have been affected by her troubles,
j ami said nothing.
'1 see you think me deranged, but
I kuew he wan alive all the time
'Why, what could have led you to
I saw him. Col. Hastings. It was
in your old bungalow at'Calcutta,
about two years after I had gone
back. Late in the evening I heard
a footstep outside which strangely
affected me. 1 was lying half asleep
and, starting up in a drowsy state, I
heatdavoice at the veranda, and,
as I thought, inquiring of my stupid
old native whether I lived there.
The steps then turned away. I
darted to the casement, and, altho'
the figure was clad in the most ex
extraordinary compound of Euro
pean aud Asiatic garments, I am
sure it was Jerry. I darted down
stairs and rushed out, but the man
had disappeared. Tho servant said
he was a had fakir and wished to
get in the bungalow, but could or
would tell me nothing of what he
had said. But I am quite sure it wag
Jerry. So I am certain he will come
back but you remember he never
was punctual she added, with a
I did not say to her that if Jerry
was alive she must have heard of him
in Home other way ; but I took leave
of her, and, shortly afterward, re
turned to India.
In 1853, I was appointed to fn
embassy to Ncpaul, a very striking
country, governed by a powerful J
warlike race. The first Minister or
J Vizier of the-country met us, as is
J the Nepauleso fashion, outside the
capital, and we had a very courteous
aud gratifying reception. He was a
tail, handsome man, with a flowing
black beard, and conversed with me
j in Persian, which I spoke fluently.
After our interview, one of the at
tendants informed me that the Viz
ier wished to see me alone, and he
accordingly conducted me to an
J inner apartment. He oidered the
attendants to withdraw, aud then, iu
tones only too familiar, exclaimed:
'Well, Haatingvmyboy, how 'go
on the Plungers'?' ' ''
It was Jerry Donnelly, by all that
was miraculous. I had observed1
him staring earnestly at me during
the interview, and something in his
gestures seemed not unfamiliar to
me, but his flowing beard, solemn
air, and Oriental dress, so much
disguised him, that even when I
heard the well-remembered voice I
could scarcely realize his identity.
'But what on earth are you doing
here jerryMM I, 'and why don't
you j,0 home fo your wifef ,ike a
My wi'fo! we 'thafg he whoe
affair you 8eC) g,, 80meu0lly
c,Re wlfe fi0 Vm beer out of J8
way. k wouId be a pity tbat poor
Sonhv ,innlH ,, hirmv.'
. t-j o-.--.r-
I assure you, you are entirely
mistaken. Mre. Donnelly has not
'Hasn't she, though?' said he.
'Don't I know better? Didn't I no
to my own bungalow aud find out
she had married that starched tool
Courtnay, when she knew I nevor
could endure him?'
To his intense astonishment, I told
him how the truth was, aud, in re
turn, lie related to me his own ad
ventures. He had been carried into
Tartary, and there detained for three
years, when he was. allowed to
accompany a caravan or body of
pilgrims to Nepaul. Being by that
time a proficient In the language, be
wag taken notice of at court, but
very strictly watched. He effected
his escape, however, disguised as a
fakir, and made bis way to Calcutta,
but finding, as he thought, his wife
married again to a man in his old
regiment, he returned, 'was taken
into favor, and had risen to his pres
'Well, I always was a blundering
fool, but I went home with a heart
so soft to Sophy, and vowing1 that I
never would vex herauy more with
my vagaries that, when I heard her
called Mrs. Courtnay, 1 was turned
to stone, and did uot care a rspwhat
became of roe, even to :bemade:a
Vizier, which, I assure you, Charlie,
is no joke in Its way.'
'Well, at all event?, you must eerae
Louie uew, aud eujoy ywur good
'I am not sure, about that,' said he.
'Recollect, she has grown accustom
ed to be mistress I have grown
accustomed to be Ylzler. She won't
like to he contradicted, aud it's a
thing I never could bear, aod what
I never allow on any account. Now,
if I went home, she would not be
mistrehs, and, as sure as fate, she
would contradict me. Maybe' It h
better as it is.'
Next moruiugheseut forme again.
'I have been thinking,' he said, 'ot
all that strange story you told me.
I am all changed since we parted. I
hardly know myself to be the same
mau I used to be, and am not sure it
I should treat Sophy well. But ask
her to come out here, and then she
can try. If she likes me in thU out
landish place, I will go home, with
her; If we quarrel here, uo one will
be a bit wiser, and I can continue to
'But,' said I, 'have you no encum
brances? Perhaps she might object
to the details of vour establishment
'Not a bit,' said Jerry ; 'I have
none .of your Kastern prejudices;
let her come, and she will find
nobody to disturb her
So she did come; aud, after living
in Nepaul for two years, brought
Jerry back in triumph to Brauley
Hall ; and such is the true version ot
a tale which made some noise in the
newspapen a few years ago.
A leddlfMoiHe aiarf.
For the credit of human nature, it
is to be hoped that the men who
descend from their proper sphere to
meddle with the domestic duties of
the household are few and far be
tween. The male housekeeper car
ries the common purse, which he
holds with an iron grip, pinching
every quarter that he grudgingly
doles out for family necessaries' till
the very eagle on It eqneals, and his
wife feelH her degradation to the
depths of her soul. Such a man'
'better half" is an, titter nonentity,
with far less iudependence of soul
aud body than the untutored servant
in the kitchen, whose wages supply
her humblo needs, and who, if she h
uot satisfied, can at any time chaagc
her condition. How many wives of
male housekeepers have even one
dollar & week to spend exactly as
they choose "and no questions ask
ed," and who does not know that
more genuine satisfaction can bo
gotten out of ten cents absolutely
wasted than from ten dollars used
for mere necessaries? The male
housekeeper always deals with the
butcher and grocer by the week or
fortuight, to save trouble, and so
always carries that curie to economy
a grocery book. Thu the wife is
forced to trade at one or two partic
ular stores, and if they have not the
articles required, "he must do with
out them. How infinitely better to
set aside a eertain amount, be it ever
so small, according to the salary of
the head of the family, for household
expenses, and let the wife manage it
her own way. Ninety-niue times
out of a hundred she will make it
go farther than a man can. Then no
more pinching, contriving and cajo
ling; no more "books" at butchers
and grocers, where one is continu
ally in debt, often purchasing what
one cannot afford, sometimes paying
for more than one gets, and taking
up with an inferior article when
better could be bought in the market
for less monev if one onlv had cash
in hand. A wife bears her full I
share of the eommon burden by j
dally cares aud thoughtful manage
ment for the comfort of the family,
and is entitled to her share of the
common fund, whieh division sho'd i
be just as cheerfully rendered by
the head of the nrm as with any
other partner. These are all the
"rights" which true womeu require.
A Wowaa'i (Hove. V
A woman's glove is to her what &
vest pocket is to a man. But it is
more eapaeious, aud in uiue cases
out of teu it is much better regulat
ed. A mau will earry $200 in small
change, four mateh.es, half a dozen
toothpicks, a short pencil, and other
thing8,.and yet not be able to find a
nickel, or a match, or a toothpick,
or a pencil, era card when he wants
It. Not so with a woman. She ban
the least bit of a glove, and in that
she carries the tiniest band, aud a
wad of bills, and the tuemorndum
for her intended purchase pf dry
goods, and ear tickets, and matinee
checks, and may-be a diminutive
powder-bag. We have no idea how
she does it how she manages to
squeeze those thousand and one
things into that wee spaee. But she
does it every time, aud the glove
uever looks the least distended or 1
ruffled. And when a woman wants
any artiele" concealed about that
clove; she dde.n't seem to have the
least trcfufile itilhe world getting at ,
u. aii .required it a simple .turn of
the wrist tbe-disappearBuce. of fairy
Angers, and' the desired article is
brought to light. It is a wonder
tbat no savant can explain.
.1IY.XTKKY OF DKKA.tlN.
SlritHKe. Thing Which lkeJai.
HSiasutiuH lsrlnf Forth.
A ytorj it told of a man who fell
asleep as the clock tolled the firat
ttroke of twelve and awakened ere
the echo of the twelfth stroke had
died away. Iu the interval he had
dreamed tdat he had committed a
crimerbeen detected alter live years,
tried aud coudeuitd ; the shock of
finding the halter about his neck
aroused him to consciousness, when
he discovered that these eventi bad
happened iu an inliuitesimal frag
ment of time.
Mohammed, wishing to iltustntd
the wonders of sleep, told how a
certain utau begun a sheik ; fouad
himself tor his pride, mads a poor
fisherman ; that he lived as out) for
sixty years, brought up a family aud
worked hard ; how, upon waking
from his long dream, so short a tlnju
Ind he been asleep, that the narrow
necked gourd bottle filled with
water, which he kuew he overturn
ed as he fell asleep, had not time iu
which to empty itself.
What is it that crowds the erpe
rienceot years into an atom of time,
and how can we explain lh work
ings of a mind that moves with such
How fast the soul travels when
the body is asleep! How oftu
when we wake do wh shrink from
the dull routine of sordid experience
that is before uh, and wish ourselves
back iu the pleasanter life of dream
land. How is it when we go to a
stiauge place we rancy that we have
seen it before? or why, when awak
eued iu the morning, we are Im
pressed with an indescribable eme
of having been somewhere, aud
gazed upon scenery that in utrange
to U-, but which is pictured upon
our minds, ami which dwells with
us for days through the influence of
lt it ponsible that when ouu has
been asleep the soul has floated
away, saw the place, aud has stamp
ed upon its memory the impressions
which we cannot comprehend, and
which cling to us with such tenacity
when we awake?
Tf it is true, a some scientific men
claim, that there is such a substan
tial, vital, and mental organism,
which constitutes the incorporeal
and essential entity of every living
creature, then we can understand
whkL it is that controls and influ
ences tia. that connect us with the
countries and prophetic utterance of
our dreams, and which leaves our
bodies, while they He aenselea and
asleep, to roam the earth at will.
It mud be a part of some actual
substance which had a previous ex
istence; and as our material organ
Urn necessarily came from a source
or fountain ol pie-existing matter,
so must our mental aud vital organ
ism come from a source or fountain
of pre-exij(iiig mind and life.
It Is the mental, incorporeal
structure, tbat which is immortal,
the soul of man, that goes forth aud
receives the impressions that fasteu
thetriaelves npon our minds with
such vividness when wc are awake.
It Is this essence, which compre
hends in a dream, qnicker thau the
lightning flash, the derailed experi
ences ot events in our lives which
would cover years in thoir actnal
enact ment. lio.itun Time.
Ilrenklnsr ofl Had Ilnbttaw
To break ofl" bad habits, under
stand the reaon and ail the reasons
why the habit is injurious. Study
the subject until there is no linger
ing doubt in jour mind. Avoid the
places, the persons and the thought!
that lead to the temptation. Fre
quent the place, associate with the
persons, indulge in the thoughts
that lead away from the temptation.
KeepbiiHv; idleness is the strength
of bad habits. Do not give up the
struggle when you have broken your
resolution once, twice, a thousand
times.- That only idiows how much
need there is tor you to strive.
When you have broken your reso
lution, just think the matter over,
and endeavor to understand why it
Is you failed, o that you may be on
your guard against a recurrence of
the same circumstances. Do uot
think that it is an eaiy thing that
you have undertaken. It is folly to
break r.ffR bad habit in a day which
may have been gathering for long
When an EaMeru man goes to
Colorado he ii called a ''tenderfoot"
until he has been stabbed and shot
at, has pngaged in free fight and
fallen down a mlue, has been kicked
by a mule aud chsicd by a vigilance
committee. Then they admit be is
getting used to the country, and
when he kills his man he is looked
upon as a citizen.
Any time you want your wife to
pick up the axe and split her own
kindlings, just hint to her that you
Sao see she is growing old and weak.