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McCook weekly tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 188?-1886, November 13, 1884, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn94056414/1884-11-13/ed-1/seq-3/

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tuiUMIspitsl in lie BROAD CLAIM oltelBztt
Ever offered to the public.
3 ?
< J
Jr. A Machine for Short-Hand
r.s "Writing.
r T Can be learned In one-third the time
required by theold methods.
trT THE CALIGRAP1I Is the best
Vfrl'lntr Mnolilno made.
Send for Illustrated Pamphlets.
STitirc& DAVIS , Itoom 10 Union Block.
Omaha. Xcb. , General Agents for the
Z Stenograph and Call raph and all sup
plies for Short-HandandTypc Writers.
Short-Hand and Type Wrltlnp : taught
ch ( ir.Ai'ii INSTITUTE. Terms , $10.00 per
A NEW BOOK , tfvinp plain directions for Artistic
Embroidery , Lace Work , KnittingTattlnpr. . Crochet
Work , Net Work , and all kinds.of Fancy Needle
Work. It Is beautifully printed on flno tinted paper ,
and contains
00 Illustrations. Price 50 Cents.
Comprising designs for Monograms , In
itials , Edgings , Cross Stitch , Point Kusse ,
Berlin mid Shetland Wool. Applique.
Kate Greenaway designs for Doylies ,
etc. Handkerchief Borders , JIacrame ,
Holbein Work , Java Canvas , Fringes ,
Turkish KUKS , Toilet Cushions , Foot
Stools , Work Baskets , Lambrequins ,
Work Bags. Scrap Baskets , Table-lop
Pattcrn .FoldlnKScreens. Sofa Cushions.
Slipper Patterns , Wall Pockets. Towel
Hacks , Tidies , Catchalls , rhalr Bolsters.
School Bags , Patch Work , Tricot and
Burlaps. Wood Baskets , Bibs. Shoe Bags ,
i Jewel Boxes , Knitted Jackets , Pillow
1 Shams , and hundreds of other designs In
fancy work.
Plain Directions with e'ach Design.
JEXXIE JUNE , In her preface to this
_ _ book , says : "The present volume alms
to supplv within Its compass a greater variety of ex
cellent deMgns every one of which Is useful for
dress or household decoration than have ever before
been gathered within thn leaves of one manual. "
Every lady ivill liml tills book useful
companion and Invaluable to all who love
fancy work- Price , post-paid , only 5O
Cents : Five Books for S2.OO. Get four
friends to send with you , andthuscotyonr
liook free. Agents wanted. Address II.
Jf. ItNEELANli , IHONassau St. , New York.
Catarrh in the Head
Originate * In ncrofuloug taint In tlm blood. Hcnco
Hie proper method by which to cure catnrrli , U to
PUKiKV TIIK IILOOD. IU ninny disagreeable ymp
tome , and the danger of developing Into bronchitis o
th.it terribly fatal dlieasc , consumption , nro entirely
removed by Hood'a Sargaparllla. which curci catarrl
by purifying the blood and also tone * up the y tem
nnd Krcntly Improve * the general health of those \vlui
take It.
Cured by Ilood'n Burnaparllla.
"For manr yearn , beginning no fur back I don't re
member when. I had tin ; catarrh In my head. It con
aimed of an excessive How frum my nuae , ringing am
bunting nule In mv earn , and pains on the top o
my head. Thu hawking nnd spitting wen ; most ex
cruelve In the morning , when the back part of my
toninio would hi ; thick with a white fur. and tlmrc ,
would be a had tnstc In inv mouth. My hearing wa
nftertedlnmy lefti-ar. Five years ago 1 began to
line Hnod'M S.-tnniparlllo. I wai helped right away
but I continued to use It until I was cared. My gen
er.il health hax been good ever sluce the catarrh left
me. " Mns. K. II. CAULFIK D.Lowell.
Hood's sarsaparilla
Sold by all druggUts. 1 ; six for 95. Madc only by
C.I. HOOD & CO. , Apothecaries , Lowell , Mass.
100 Doses One Dollar
This medicine , combining Iron with pure
Tegetable tonics , quickly and completely
Cure * Dyspepsia , InillRCntion , Weakness ,
Impure Blood , jIaIaria ChUU and Fever * ,
and Neuralgia.
It is an unfailing remedy for Diseases of the
Kidneys and Liver.
It is Invaluable for Diseases peculiar to
Women , and all who lead sedentary lives.
It does not Injure the teeth , cause headache.or
produce constipation other Iron medicines do.
It enriches and purifies the blood , stimulates
the appetite , alda the assimilation of food , re
lieves Heartburn and Belching , and strength
ens the muscles and nerves.
For Intermittent Fevers , Lassitude , Lack of
Energy , &c. , it has no equal.
JS3F The genuine has above trade mark and
crossed red lines on wrapper. Take no other.
PETEIISOX'S MAGAZINE Istlic best nnd chcap-
est of the lady's books. It glvi's more for the money ,
: md combines gi outer mcrllKtlian any other. It 1ms
pJKST MUSIC , Ktc. , Etc.
Its Immense circulation and long-established rrpu-
tntlon enable Its proprietor to distance all competition
TERMS ( always in advance ) - S2.OO A YEAIC.
"I "With the unparalleled 11-
2 Copies for IJ.oO [ lustrated book. "TKAUL op
a " 4.5O I'UICE , " orthelnrgrstecH'U-
gravlng , "Lio.v ix Lovx. "
"With an extra copy of the
4 Copies for . magazine forlSST , as a prem
G * " O.OO ium to the person getting
up the club.
For Larger Clubs , Still Greater Inducements.
Address , postpaid , CHAS. .T. I'ETE RSOX.
300 Chestnut St. , Philadelphia. Pa.
Specimens sent gratis. If written for , to get up clubs.
A GENTS " \VANTED.-It wlllpay persons wanting
profitable employment to write for extra terms
for best , fastest-selling IMctorlal Books.Blbles and Al
bums , to Nat'l Pub. Oo.PhiladelphIa , Pa.ChlcasoIll.
Everybody who sends as directed gets a present worth from 20 cents to $500.
I The proprietor oJ THE POULTRY KEEPER , being desirous of bavin ? the already well known and pi-polar Poultry paper
I more widely circulated and introduced into bosses where it u not already knorrn , have determined to throw off all profit
this year , and in addition nse a portion cf bis capital for the sole purpose of increasing the circulation to 100,000 copies.
After dcciJn ; to more extenshely adiertise than eer before the following plan has been adopted by us.
We trill enter your name on oar subscription book and nail TIZE POULTRY KEEPER rerolarly to yon OXE TElRznd inline-
dittely send a. numbered Reeeipt.which will entitle the holder to one cf the follon ing presents. If any one desires two re
ceipts they trill be sent for 81 , and their subsjrir tion trill be entered up for two j ears.
10 T. H. Government Bonds of SCliO $5OOO IFony Pfarton 100
10 V. S. Greenbacks of SSO'J SCOO lfl01 > roeVet Silrcr FrbilKnite $1,000
10 T. S. Crrenbarlnif tire 1,000 1,1)00 Gent'a FoeLet hnlrn 1,000
1 .field plated Columbia lilcjcle 150 1,000 r.S.GreenbaeV crlrsfh 1,000
I CrandSqoare Piano 00 10 J.entr Cold Watches , English 3Ia > ement SIKl
1 Grand Cabinet Organ MO 10 Ladles' " COO
1 Three seat Rottanay 200 20 Boy. ' Sllrer Imeriean 2CO
1 SUrer Dinner Sertlte 100 tSollaln Diamond Finger Rings 4UO
5 Top Boggle * 1,000 SPalent Harvester ! 1,003
50V. S. Greenbacks ofDO rh l.OCO 2OeOElepwt Art Genii 1,000
lOOOAnlograph Ahli.in , $2 each 2.COO 5 Ran lIkParlcrSnll Furniture 1,000
2 Tillage CarU 200 1.4GO Gold Finger Rings , Ladiei * Errut '
Scarf Pins Loeiet ; , Fans and Cfcains , and 02,421 other presents. Talced from 20 cents to ? 1. maVes a grand Ofgrtgatlon of [
100,000 presents , thus guaranteeing a present to each and erery new tcbterlbf r who ierds us tO cents. f
All of the aboro presents will be awarded in a fair and impartial manner. Presents will be sent to any
part ot the United States or Canada. No postage trill bo aikcd from any subscriber to forward presents 'JL'H in
SO G3D3JLS -which yon send us is the regular price for a year's subscription and therefore we charge nothing
fur the present. Ol'K PROFIT trill be in your future patronage and the increased rate we will get for cur adrertising
sptee. YOUR SUBSCRIPTION FREE. Getflteofyour friends to join jou by cuttingthis out and showing it to them. Send
ni $2.3O and we trill send you THE POULTRY KEEPER for one year , and t < ne cumbered receipt for each of your
subscribers , and one extra for your trouble. No postponement.
SEND TEN SUBSCRIBERS WITH $ S.OO end we will end you O2 subscriptions and thirteen receipts.
Rfl FlflVC AMI V T This offer will hold good till December flth onlr.asweshalllimltthenumberofnewsub-j
wll Un IO Will. I i scriptiorn to 100.000. so we ttonld advise all our friends to forward subscriptions at an eaily
date , as in no case will they be received later than Dcember 20th.
TUC Dfllll TDV ft/CCDCR ! the test > nd W st edited Poultry Paper In the eonntry and already lias a circu-
I nC rUULIllI KtllErCu libon of 20,000 copies , and only requires 70,000 more to get the desired number. It
contains sixteen pages , beautifully illustrated. Tells how to make poultry pay.
You Can In making up th abote list of 3S0,000 IN PRESENTS , we decided to reserve
$5,000 to be divided equally among the flrst 500 subscribers received. If you
Get This send SO cents yon will be entitled to ONE RECEIPT good for ONE PHESENT.
and if your letter is trcong the first WK > received yon will be entitled to this
Elegant beautiful watch. We will pnnt in lull in the January issue of THE POULTRY
KEEPER the names and addresses of the winners of the 500 GOLD WATCHES.
This offer is bona fide and will be carried out to the letter. Send now , don't wiit.
gold Watch TUP PfllllTPV VCCDCD I o 11 established , having already 30.000
ini. rUULini rVCCrLll Subscribers , and ubickedby ample capital ,
for 50 cts. so that everyone of our subscribers may be sure of getting what we promise. In
deed we could not afford otherwise with a paper that has already secured 30.000
subscribers on its raent.Undoubtedly some who read this new
departure will think an offer to give away { 30,000 in pres
ents is most unreasonable and unprofitable ; but let uj say to
all such persons that it costs anywhere from (25,000 to 150.000
to secure a large circulation to a paper. We know of a , pub
lisher that spent SO.MO in oce week in giving away free cop
ies and advertising his pipers , and the money was well spent ,
for It secured for him an established circulation that paid
good interest on the investment. Publishing nowadays must
either be done on an extensive scale or not at all. it costs
just as much for matter , and just as much for illustrations ,
electrotypes , * ditori = l services , rent and for setting up the
type for spacer of 100 circulation as it does for a paper with
300,000 circulation. On small editions , each one cf the above
items swells the cost of asincle paper alarmingly , but on very
large editions , the expense is spread over so many papers
that it is almost entirely lost ; thus you can see that large
profits can be ujide only by doing a large business. This is
precisely what we propose doing with TEX POUITST Kxxrta.
W * will send a printed List of the Awards Free , and r1'
Presents will b * forwarded to Holders of Receipts u 1 ! .
may direct.
ber by the thousands , should at once go to work and help is
to increase our list , by this grand and generous offer.
\J V I O > EE one year , and one receipt
goud for one present. One number of the paper Is worth double the
subscription pnce. jit to tntr reliability ve.rtftr thos * trAo < to not
know vtta any Banker Jifereantilf 4ancy.
T ? EMIDrnER these tire Presents to onr Subscribers given to them absolutely Free.
Xfc (2- Cent PoMHjre Stamp * taken. ) . . , . , . . , , . .
Koney in ( .urns ot (1 or less may hrnt in an ordinary letter at our r.'t : Iircer sum should b * f rat or Registered Letter
cc Postal Note , and addressed to THE POULTRY KEEPER , 89 Randolph Street , Chicago , HI.
TTT11 keep yon dry In cny storm. The new POilMEL SLICKER It a perfect rid-
Ingeoat. Soldertrrwhere. IllustratedCataloiruefree. A.J.Tower.Boilon. JIftsi.
It Is -tvell-knoivn fact that most of the
I Horse and Cattle Powder sold In this conn-
I try is worthless ; that Sheridan's Condl-
Itlon Powder Is absolutely pore and very MAKEHENS LAY
Ivalnable. Xothlnf ; on Earth -will
I make bens lay like Sheridan's _ _
I Condition Powder. Dose , one teaspoonful to each pint of food. It will also prevent and cure
2 H ) i F R A B ° 5 Cholera , &c. Sold everj-where , or sent by mall for
. . . _ , . , , , TJ T _ ' cents In stamps. Also furnished la large cans , for
breeders'nse , price $ U ; by mafl , $150. Orcnlars sent FEEE. I. S. JOHUSOIT & COM Boston , Mass.
. - ' j-7-x'f- >
Like the channel of a mighty river ,
God inudo the heart or man , a glorious
Tro * ivhlch Ho meana His bounties to deliver
Wealth , love , or learning' to speed on tboi :
To all this suffering world. Ho who retains
Xho riches of his purse , orBoul.'or brains ,
For his own use defies God's grand endeavor
And chokes with weeds of-prldo and selfish
cess ,
And rank , vllo growths , the bedway of tha
Whoso stagnant waters meant to heal and
Grow poisonous in their turbid overflow ,
And breed disease , and countless crimes , ant
Is thy lifocrownedbyknowledge.ornffection
Hast thou been prosperous in a worldly
way ?
In thy heart's channel gaze with.closo inspec
tion i *
See if foul weeds fill up its course to-day
Or do its wholesome waters run forth free.
So men may drink and share thy joy with
thec ?
Something About the Early IHstory of the
Game Its Career in A'cir York.
New York Commercial Advertiser.
"Have you any idea by whom or
when the game of faro was invented ? "
asked a reporter of the Commercia"
Advertiser a few days ago while talking
with Charlie Dunn , the well knowr
gambler. The question was asked in
the course of a conversation about gam
ing in general and particularly about
the prevalence of it in this city. Dunn
had previously said that there was more
gambling going on at present within
the precincts of this devoted city than
at any other in its histor3r.
"Well , that is a question , " replied
Dunn , crossing his legs with a grunt oi
supreme comfort and lighting another
cigai"Faro , my boy , dates back to
the inventors of almost all the games
that require thought. It was invented ,
I have heard , by the Pharoahs after
they had got tired of playing chess and
back-gammon and all the other inno
cent little games which brought them
so much enjoyment. But the new in
vention was the ruination of the
Pharaohs , for they gambled so much
that finally the Shepherd Kings went
for them and pulverized them , a
we say nowadays , so faro was
temporarily forgotten. The Piol-
meys revived it and it then crossed
over into Italy , where mosaics in the
ruins of Pompeii have been found rep
resenting two players deeply absorbed
in the primitive game. No , I'm not
joking. I never joke about any such
serious matters as faro. But , honestly ,
no one knows when the game was real
ly invented. It is one of those things
which partook of the nature of Topsy
and 'simply growed. '
"The earliest record ye have of the
game is in the thirteenth century , when
it had assumed considerable popularity
in Italy and France. I am inclined to
believe that it is of Italian origin. Fi'om
the Italian we get the word 'pariee , '
which is used in the game now , and
means to let the stake lie and double.
The Italian original is paroli. To make
paroli , as it was original called , a
player was required to bend one corner
of the preferred card over. It was al-
vfays right to withdraw a bet after the
time when he had won his first stake ,
but previously to that he had to let his
money remain. At that time there were
no 'layouts. ' Every player had his own
pack and made' his bets on the cards
that he himself had turned. When he
won he simply showed his card to the
dealer and he was paid. A century ago
no box was 'used. The dealer "dealt
out of his hands , and so ran a great
chance of showing most of the cards.
The box is a great protection against
the inquisitive , and it is really the only
jrotection the player has against
my possible manipulation on the part
of the dealer. If faro was dealt out of
land a& it was in former times , there
would be a decided number of shootings
n this police-ridden city.
"It is hard to say when faro was in-
reduced into this country. The pro-
jabilities are that it was played in Eng-
and long before any one ever dreamed
of colonizing the new world. We know
: hat it Avas played in Virginia long be-
ore the revolution. The old planters
vere not chary about betting their
slaves on the turn of a card , and had
none of the Puritan narrow mindedness
which kept faro out of New England.
Che game was played at that time with
out a box. The players chose their
cards from their oWn deck and had am-
) le opportunity to manipulate it as they
) leased. They got no benefit from a
plit that is , when two cards of a like
Lenomination were turned up and the
takes are evenly divided between the
> layer and the bank. They didn't even
lave the advantage of a 'cue-box' to
check off the cards which had been
lealt. Of course there was rash betting
n consequence , and manipulation was
common on the part of the bank and of
; he player , and you may be sure both
; ook advantage of their chances to the
best of their ability. "
Have there been any recent changes
n the game ? "
"I should think so. And they all
lave a tendency to make the game
much fairer than it was originally.
Thirty years ago , I remember that "it
was the rule that if a man put a bet
lown on the table he was compelled to
cave it there until it had lost or won
ts equivalent. Now he is able to
change his bets as many times as he
chooses. At that time when a man sat
lown at a faro table he sat down to bet
o win. Now he can bet either to win
or lose. At that time there wasn't any
such a thing as a copper ; now a man
can copper the ace and bet that it will
ese and still win on a losing card.
Chen there is considerable difference in
the way faro is played in the west. If
a man puts his chips at the corner of
the king heading to the dueen in this
city , the bet takes in the king and the
duece only , but out west such a placing
of chips would mean the king , queen ,
ace and duece. Checks have been used
during the last fifty years. Previous to
the ivory disks which represent so much
money , coin was used , and oftentimes
the faro table would be strewn with
rold and silver as the work went on.
The first time faro was played publicly
n New York , was in 1827. "it increased
: o an alarming extent until 1834 before
; he great fire , when that calamity left
the city almost without money. The
distress of the following two or three
years almost killed the game , but as
business revived and money again be
came plenty , faro arose from the ashes
as it were , and resumed its sway. In
about 1840 the legislature passed a bill
declaring faro to be illegal gambling ,
and thenceforth whenever a man
wanted to "buck the tiger" he had to
do it on the sly. Virginia took action
forbidding the game in the last century.
In 1750 she passed a law requiring "the
subjects of the king to refrain from
playing the game of faro. " The pen
altics for breaking this old law were
very severe , including heavy fines ant
a long term of imprisonment.
Our Jlitsslan 1'iircliasc.
For seventeen years the territory
which Secretary Seward paid Russia
$7,200,000 for has , while forming
part of the United States , remained
almost as much unknown as that sec
tion which appeared on the atlases o
fifty j'ears ago as "The Great Americai
Desert. " Recent letters from Alaska
in the Globe-Democrat have given out
readers better ideas of its possibilities
than anything before printed , unless i
was the report of Ivan Petroff , the
agent of the census bureau , recently
published. The territory is suppose !
to contain about 865,500,000 acres , eras
as big as Texas , California , Ncvadsi
and Indiana together. Just now its fur
interests is the most important source
6f revenue , the annual product being
about § 300,000 worth. There is plenty
of timber , but it is not likely to be mucl
drawn on for many generations to
come. Its mineral wealth is not ye
known , but there are indications tha
it may be considerable. The fisheries
are good , but they are too far from
market to be valuable.
It has been reserved for Lieutenan
Schawtka , the Arctic explorer , to at
tempt the development within the bor
ders of this Russian purchase of an
industry which , it is safe to say , woult
have been thought impracticable b }
ninety-nine out of a hundred persons
the raising of cattle. But he pro
poses to use the Aleutian Islands , nol
the mainland. The popular idea o :
their situation is that they are near the
arctic circle , and consequently have
rigorous and favorable climate. In
fact they are but little further nortl
than Washington territory , arc undei
the influence of a warm current from
the Japanese Islands , and have an av
erage yearly temperature of from 3G
to 40 degrees , Fahrenheit , ThejT are in
about the same lattitude as England
The grasses are rich , sweet and luxu
rious , and such cattle as have been
raised there were excellent recommen
dations to the islands as a home for
The islands are not so far from oui
Pacific coast as to be deprived of a mar
ket. They contain about 5,000,000 acres
half of which is supposed to be wel
adapted to cattle raising. The life of
cattle king there will be in many respects
more isolated than on the ranches
of Colorado or Nebraska , but will be
more independent and secure. Sclvwat-
ka has had enough experience in thai
region to know [ something nearly whal
it can be made to do , and he has in
duced capitalists to give him abundant
backing/ he succeeds , although it
must be confessed that we do not stand
in absolute need of more cattle ranges
just at present , there will have been
made a beginning at settling and utiliz
ing this territory which will more than
repay us for its purchase.
Too JlaftJifiil to
Kentucky State Journal.
"Mollie , I don't know whether to
marry Frank or not. "
"Why , Jennie ? "
"Oh , I don't know. ' '
"Why , he's a nice fellow and would
make you a { food living. If 1 were in
yonr place 1 would marry him quicker
"Oh , yes : but may be you ain't as
bashful as I am. "
"Oh , pshaw ! Why , Xellie Jones ,
who got married a few days ago , told
me that shortly after the ceremony was [
performed her bashfulness all left her. "
"It did ? "
"Yes "
"Oh , I'll tell you what I'll do. I'll
see Nellie and ask her about it. "
A Broken-Hearted Dog.
A remarkale story of a dog that died )
of a broken heart is told by Dr. Martin ,
of Atlanta , Georgia. W. H. Harvill , :
; he father-in-law of Dr. Martin , who
died recently at a ripe old age , was the ;
owner of a very fine bulldog , by name
'onto. "For months before his death , '
says Mr. Martin , "this dog was his con
stant companion. There was something
vlmost human in the devotion of the
dog to his master , and as a natural con
sequence , the master was particularly "
x > nd of his dog. The daily movements
of the old gentleman for a long time
jefore his last sickness were as regular
is those of a clock , and Ponte followed .
iim as surely as his very shaddow. :
When the old man died , Ponte took his :
> lace by the coffiin , and did not budge
mtil it was taken from the room.
Then he got up and followed it closely
to the hearse , and followed it to the
grave. Ponte came back to the house
i changed dog. Every night he lay upon =
lis rug in the porch and moaned piteously -
eously all night long. Everyday found
iim making the rounds just as he did
> efore the old man died. I tempted
iim with the choicest meat , but he re- ?
'used to eat. I offered him the warm
est milk ; he would not drink. He
went about with his head down , the "
very picture of sorrow. He dwindled
iway almost to a skeleton. One day , . )
ibout five weeks after the old man
lie : ! , Ponte came dragging his lank and
week body down the street. When he
got-by the fence he stopped there and
sank upon the ground. I ran to him ,
and lifting him in my arms , carried
lim into the yard , for he was dead. )
The statement that Dr. Sir W. Gull ,
the eminent London surgeon , lately
received professional fees of § 5,000 and
$7,500 for two visits , is evidence that ) ;
some of his patients also belong to the
great family of gulls.
Washington Fifty Tears Ago.
In those days it was no easy task to
reach Washington from distant parts of
the country , and the members of Con
gress from those localities used often to
leave their homes three or four weeks
before the opening of a session. A few
performed the journey in their own car
riages , and others rode saddlo-liorses
which they retained for their own use
during the session and then sold. Bat
a large majority of the Senators , Repre
sentatives , correspondents and claim
ants wno went to Washington traveled
in the stage-coaches , and there was al
ways a great demand for seats just be
fore the commencement of a session , on
all the lines which centered at the
Washington had then been called bj
an observant foreigner "tho city o
magnificent distances , " an appellation
which was well merited. There was s
group of small , shabby houses arounc"
the navy yard and the marine barracks
another cluster on the river bank jusl
above the arsenal , which was to have
been the business center of the metrop
ohs ; and Pennsylvania avenue from
the Capitol to Georgetown , with the
streets immediately adjacent , was linet
with Houses , many of them with shops
on the ground florr. The Executive
Departments were located in four brick
edifices on the corners of the square in
the center of which was the White
Pennsylvania avenue the Appiai :
Way of our republic was graded while
Jefferson was President , at a cost o
$14,000 ; ho personally superintended
the planting of four rows of Lombard }
poplars along that portion of it between
the Capitol and the White House a
row along each curb-stone , and two
cqui-distaut rows in the road-way , whicl
was thus divided into three parts , like
Unter der Linden , at Beilin. In the
winter and spring the drive-way woult
be full of mud-holes , some of them oxlo
deep , and some of the cross-streets
would be almost impassable bed
of red clay , worked by passing
horses and wheels into a thick
mortar. On one occasion when
Mr. Webster and a friend undertook tc
go to Georgetown in a hackney-coacl
to attend a dinner-party , the vehicle
got stuck in a mud-hole , and the driver
had to carry his passengers , one at f
time , to the sidewalk , where they stoot
until the empty carriage could bepullec
out. Mr. Webster , in narrating this in
cident , years afterward , used to laugl
over his fears that his bearer would fal
beneath his weight and ruin his dress
suit. John Randolph used to call Penn
sylvania avenue " the great Serbouian
bog , " and descant on the dangers of a
trip over it , to or from the Union Hote
at Georgetown , in the large stage with
seats on the top , called the "Roya
George. "
It'liftl IH Life' '
Ralph Waldo Emerson reports a con
versa ! ion in which he and Margarai
Fuller and other trauscendantalists took
part. It is so like them that we wil
copy it.
On one occasion the question of the
"What" is life ? " "
day was , "Margare ;
did not believe we had , any of us , a dis
tinct idea of life. A. S. thought so
great a question ought to be given foi
a written definition. 'No , ' said Mar
garet , 'that is of no use. When we go
away to think of anything we never do
think. We all talk of life. We all have
some thought now. Let us tell it. C. ,
what is life ? ' C. replied : 'It is to
laugh , or cry , according to our organi
zation. ' 'Good/ said Margaret , 'bill
not grave enough. Come , what is life ?
I know what I think. I want to find
what you think. ' Miss P. replied :
'Life is division from one's principle of
life in order to a conscious reorganiza
tion. We arc cut up by time and
circumstance , in order to feel
our reproduction of the eternal law/
Mrs. E'We live by the will of God ,
and the object or life is to submit/ and
into * * * * *
went on Calvinism.
Margaret was then pressed to say what
she considered life to be. Her answer
was so full , clear and concise , at once ,
that it cannot but be marred by being
Irawn through the scattering medium
af my memory. But here arc some frag
ments of her satisfying statement. She
began with God , as spirit , life , so full as
to create and love eternally , yet capa
ble of pause. Love and creativeness
ire dynamic forces , out of which we , in-
Jividually , as creatures , go forth bear
ing his image , that is , having within
ur Doing the same dynamic forces , by
yliich we also add constantly to the
otal sum of existence , " etc. , etc. The
lext day , says Mr. Emerson , some of
hose who were present "begged Mar-
jaret to repeat the statement concern-
ng life with which she closed the last
jonversation. Margaret said she had
forgotten every word she said. "
"LOUIS Wheat per ICO tbs 225 © 275
'r.ouu lt > u per 11)0 ) 2 > s 1 40 © 1 V5
SKAX Per ton 11 W ) 6. 11 n
A'HUAT No.2 T ft. M\'t \
tAltl-EY No.- 48 fff 49
.tVE No. 2 ! 55 % S55J
on.v No. 2 mixed 27.C 2S
JATS-No. 2 25 © , 2T
ILTTTII : : Fancy Creamery 29 & : > u
StrTTiiit Choice dairy. 20 < 5 > 25
Sous Fresh 20 65 25
Jxioxs 1'or bhl 140 & 175
JHICKEXS t'crdoz , live 225 < & 275
M'IT.ES Bunds 225 @ 2 SO
ijKMOss Choice G i ( g ; 0 5o
OTATOKS Per bushel 35 @ 40
EEI > . - ! Timothy 1 00 @ 2 01
SUEIIS Blue Crass ISO & 175
tni > s HuniRiriun 1 15 & 1 25
llAV Hailed , pur ton b W © 9 OJ
iViiEiT No.2 Sprinjr F3 ( S 84
ViiEA. L'ngmucd UeU C7 < & g.V <
01No.2 . " " 4JI6/1 W/J
JATS MiAL-U Western 32 @ Stt $
7T.OUH Winter 475 © 500
"i.ouu Sjinnir 375 © 450
VIIEAT Perbiislicl 7fci < & 74
oit.s I've bushel 41 ? 1i 4:5 :
ATS Pcrbihcl 25i'(5V ! ;
JOIK 1325 © 135' )
AKJI 7 10 © 7 14 $
iocs Pckjr anil sliipp'g' 4 2J & 4 GO
ATTr.K Exports G 15 i& G S5
iiKEi' Medium to gooil 3 OJ © 4 5J
VHKAT No. 2 re l 77 © 777a
OKX Per bushel J4 © 39
ATS Per bushel 26 © &JJJJ
II.TTM : Exports G 30 © B 75
HKSi' ? . ! cilium 200 © 375
Iocs Puckers 4 GO & 5 OJ
A'm-AT Per liu-hel 51152
oix Per bushel 30 © 3uj
ATa Per bushel 21 © 22
BATTLE Exports GOO © 635
( or.s .Medium to good 435 © 470
SHEEP Pair to good 2 90 & 335fl
Banoh on Bed Willow , Thornburg , Hayes
County , Neb. Cattle branded "J/M. " on
loft side. Young cattle branded same u
above , also 'J. ' " on left Jaw. Under-slope
right ear. Horses branded "E" on left
Be New USCat.le Ranclie eoLMtel
Stock brand circle on loft shoulder ; also
dewlup and a crop and under half crop on
loft ear , nnd u crop and under bit in the
right , llana'i on the llepubllcan. Fet > t-
oflloo , Max. Dundy county , Nebraska.
Oborn , Neb. liange : lied Willow creek ,
in southwest corner of Frontier county , cat
tle branded "O L O : ' on right side. Also ,
an over crop on ri ht ear and under crop on
left. ITorsps branded * ' 8"onriibt. xhoulder.
Indianola , Neb. Range : Republican Val-
ey , east of Dry Creek , and near-Lead of.
Spring Creek , in Chase count- ,
. Vice President and Superintendent.
Ranch 2 miles north of McCook. Stock
branded on left hip , and : i fewdoi'blccross-
es on left iide. C.JX EIJCAXtf KACIv.
P. O. Address , Carrieo , Hayes county ,
Nebraska. IJange. lied Willow , above Car-
rico. Stock branded as above , Also run the
lazyci brand.
Rancb.4 miles southwest of McCook , on the
Driftwood. Stock branded "AJ" on th
| eflhip. P. O. address , McC'onk , Neb.
itanch , Spring Canyon on the Frenchman
River , in Chase county , Neb. Stock branded
above also " 717" left " "
as ; on side ; 7" on
risht hip and "L. " on right shoulder ;
"L."on left shoulder and "X. " on left
jaw. Half under-crop left ear , and square-
srop right car.
with Rpd Tin Ta : Rose Leaf Fine Cut
Chewing ; Navy Clippings , and Black ,
Brown and Yeliow SNUFFS a-e the best
nd cheapest , quality considered ? }
Ranch on Red Willow Creek , half mile
above Oiborn postoiBcu. Caul i. branded on
right side ana hip above. 3.4
FOB SALE Improved Deedeu .Farm
and Hay Land. Timber and water. Two
Wrm houses , \vith other fmp'rovementa.
Convenient to No. 1 school privileges. Sit-
uafc > d on Republican river , ne.ir luouth of.
Red Willow creek. Call on J. F. Blacken
on premises , or address him at Indianola.

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