title: 'Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882, March 16, 1882, Image 4',
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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View This Issue
The salary of Rev. Dr. Scudder, oa
Brooklyn, has been raised to $10,000.
Both senators and six. of the eleven
members of congress from Massachu
setts are in favor of suffrage for women.
General Nathaniel P. Banks is still
popular in Massachusetts aa a lecturer,
lie is 66 years old, ia as handsome as ha
ever was, and he knows it.
It is said that theie are eleven nuns
in the Hotel Dion Convent, Quebec,
who have each completed over fifty
years in the sisterhood. , .
There are now 2,2083011001 districts i a
Pennsylvania, with 18.8S5 schools: Last
year $7,994,705.01 was spent, on these
schools, which were under the charge
of 21,352 teachers.
Burlington Hauskcye: A new religious
novel has just been issued entitled:
"Who did it?' We are not going to lie
about it; we honestly believe it was
M. Gambetta is trying hard to acquire
the German language, and to that end
has lately surrounded him.elf with per
sons almost exclusively acquainted with
A dressmaker of Lo.'d.s, Kng., was se
riously iajutvd bv keeping threads of
silk in her inoutfi, because it had a
sweet taste. The taste was duo to sugar
of lead used in coloring.
Mrs. Langtrv's excellent elocution on
the stag is said to be a gift she has in
herited from her father, the Dean of
Jersey. Much of her beauty, too, cornea
from that exceedingly handsome digni
tary. Mrs. Attorney General Brewster's
father, Robert J. Walker, was secretary
of the treasury under Polk, and Mrs.
Secretary Lincoln's father, James Har
lan, was secretary of the interior under
The wife of the Chinese minister at
Washington has not yet made her ap
pearance in society. One of the chief
reason?, besides official etiquette which
keeps her in seclusion, is that she does
not understand a word of English.
The Washington Star says that a
culler at the White Ilouse, who wanted
to see the President very much, wrote
on his card as an inducement to be let
in: "My wife is a personal friend of
one of your groomsmen."
George W. Childs' collection of clocks,
at', his residence in Philadelphia, foreign
and domestic, is said to be valued at
$30,000. For one of them, cased in
onyx and verde antique and crowned by
a female figure in silver, Mr. Childs
Oscar Wilde may, perhaps, be inter
ested in a little family conundrum late
ly put by a snarling Diogenes. "Who
was the first esthete?" asks the cynic,
and answers in the next breath: "Ba
laam's ass, because the Lcrd made him
to (o) utter." , -
United States Senator Charles W.
Jones, of Florida, who is about to mar
ry a wealthy young lady of Newbury
port. Mass., is said to be unusually well
read in the works of English statesmen.
He is a tall, robust, pale-eyed, sandy
A fashion correspondent writes: "The
Princess of Wales was once almost as
tasteless in dress as her mother-in-law,
but the visits of this charming lady to
Paris have gradually developed a genu
ine taste, and she is almost as much ml
"a sovereign dictator in dress as Eugenie
A liquor-dc:ilT in a Massachusetts
town received last week a ostal card
signed "Justice,' and reading: "Mr.
, Rumseller, Westfield: "Please
attend the funeral of a man whom you
have tried to kill for the last ten j-ears."
Oil City Derrick: A wag describes a
teacher's institute as a place where the
males go to look at the females, and the
females to look at each other, while bits
of learning are sandwiched in like the
clove the young man goes out for be
tween the acts.
The monument to Garfield, which the
society of the Army of ,the Cumberland
proposes to erect, is to cost $200,000,
and will probably Im phifod in Wash
ington. The such -ly has appointed a
committee to attend lo the work of col
Near Knoxville, T nn., an intoxicated
man fell across the railroad track a few
feet in front of Hie eiohn-, which had
begun to move, when M;sh Sarah Shea,
young girl, darted forward and jerked
the man from the rail, thus saving him
from a terrible death. The railroad
company has honored the 3011 ng lady
by lifetime pass over the road, which
is all very well, but there is yet room
for further romance if the rescued is a
single man and properly appreciates the
noble act of a heroine.
It is said that the Rogue's gallery of
Puris contains about 60,000 photographs,
collected during the six jears since the
B3stem was adopted. They lie in a con
fusion, however, which puzzles the most
patient explorer. It has been suggested
that they be classified according to those
characteristics of the subject which his
ingenuity cannot disguise, as height,
color of the eyes, length of the foot,
shape of the head, etc., thus separating
the vast collection into groups, any one
of which could be easily examined
whenever an individual's identity is in
Ldmund Yates says: "The American
Christmas is purely due to Charles Dick
ens. When he invented, or, rather, re
vived Christmas, the Americans took up
the matter warmly. The celebration
had long been made out in the States to
be the festival of the winter 6olstice and
a purely pagan affair. Dickens infused
new life into it, and the Americans have
taken Christmas at his estimate. Be
fore that they had only three festivals
the Fourth of July, New Year and
Thanksgiving. Christmas became the
fourth and is now very popular among
Americans, who delight in entertaining
any Briton who ma3 be among them."
The last census shows a rapid advance
ment in the growth of cotton and food
products. In 1870 the amount of cotton
produced was 4,352,317 bales; in 1880
more than 6,000,000 bales. In 1870 the
amount of corn raised was 760,940,594
bushels; in 1880, 1,751,449,435 bushels.
During the last decade our agricultural
products were increased nearly 100 per
cent. During the year from 1879 to
1880 our export trade largelv increased.
The cattle export rose from "$13,000,000
to $14,000,000; wheat from $167,698,000
to $190,546,000; flour from $35,000,000
to $45,000,1)00; cotton from $209,852,000
to $245,536,391; and pork from $5,000,
000 to $8,000,000 annually.
A shrewd little female scamp in St.
Louis collected about $50 during the
holidays from benevolent persons in the
following manner: She would get into
a horse-car, nay her fare, ride a long
distance, ami then tell the conductor t
let her out at a street remote from the
point where the car then was. "Why,
you are on the wrong car, three or four
miles from where you want to go," the
conductor would answer. Thereupon
the little shivering wretch would begin
to cry bitterly, and the other passengers,
aglow with seasonable kindness, would
take up a collection for her benefit.
The Vienna Neue Freie lYctse quotes
from Tacitus his de--ription of the col
lapse of the wooden amphitheatre at
Fidenae during the rei-n f Tiberius, by
which, according to the anuals, 50.000
persons were'killed or w ounded. The
immense structure was a flimsy affair,
put up by a certain Ailius, and there is
ruuch comfort after reading about the
horrors of the catastrophe and the meas
ures adopted to prevent their repetition,
in being informed by Tacitus, with
characteristic terseness, that "Atiliu
MEN 01 THE DAY. T
LIEUT. GEO. W. DE LOffQ.
The subject of this sketch, Lieutenan
Geo. W. lie Long was born in New
York City, in 1844. He was appointed
an acting midshipman in 1861, and in
the ordinary course of promotion he
was made lieutenant in 1869. In 1873
he was appointed navigator of the relief
ship Juniata, sent to the arctic seas in
search of the survivors of the Polaris.
The story of the loss of the Jeannette,
and of the safe arrival of a part of her
officers and crew at the mouth of the
Lena River, in Siberia, after a boat and
sledge journey unparalleled in the his
tory of arctic adventure, has been be
fore the public for months. Societies
have eagerly waited, since her depart
ure for tlie frozen seas in 1879, for news
of her whereabouts, and the suspense of
the past year is prominent In the public
mind. . - ,
The Jeannette was crushed in ice on
the 23d of last June, more than six
months ago. For three months the
brave Commander De Long and his
party were struggling with the terrors
and dangers of the frozen seas before
they could reach human habitations,
ana three months more have elapsed
while the news of their escape traversed
the barren wastes of Siberia, and finally
reached St. Petersburg, from whence it
was transmitted in all haste to every
part of the civilized world. But beyond
the mere fact that the Jeannette is lost,
and that most if not all of hor crew ro
saved, nothing is 3et known of the thrill
ing adventures through which this gal
lant ship and her brave company have
passed. The story of nearly two years
of arctic experience is 3et to be told a
story which is awaited with anxious im
patience. No New Jokes
There is absolutely nothing new in
jokes. They never die. The jokes that
are familar to us are those which our
ancestors enjoyed. They are found in
the most ancient literature that re
mains, and in hierogly phics of the ruin
ed monuments of dead empires. Their
unchanged existence through these ages
does not allow that these, like the earth
and man, may have . been created by a
Erocess of development; they must have
een created bsolutely. At some st age
of the work of cffniio tie jokes were
launched into being, and they have con
tinued to revolve by their own gravity,
the same as the planets. None of them
can be annihilated any more than mat
ter, nor can another be added. No per
son who attojnpts originality can get re
cognized as a wit, but jiriy mau can,
who has talent for memorizing the old
stock jokes and funny stories, and for
working them over on all occasions.
We have much to learu from New
England and from the giant West, and
we have an equal part in their achiev
ment; but lie spirit and the germs of
our own progrt-JS and future glory are
our own, or else we havt to d: 3 out,
move away, or become absorbed by a
people worthy of this inheritance.
The traveler in Sweden and Norway
sees many customs which indicate that
the people are unusually courteous
and honest. At the railway dining sta
tions, a large table is set in the centre
of a spacious room, ' Upon it are dis
played a variety of tempting dishes, and
piles of warm plates with knives, forks,
The passengers enter without confu
sion, walk around the central table, se
lect what dishes they like best, and then
seat themselves at little marble tables
scattered n the room. Every person,
remembering that hii neighbor may like
the dish of which he partakes, helps
himself with moderation. For the din?
ner a fixed sum is charged, about thirty?
nine cents; but wine, beer, and coffee
being extras, the guest tells how much
of each he has drank, Jlis word is taken
without question, as no one watches
On board the steamboats three meals
ft day are served, which, however, are
not included in the price of the passage.
After each meal, the passenger who has
partaken writes his name in a large
book, and records under it what he has
eaten or drank.
When he is ready to go ashore, he
calls one of the waiters a girl who
puts the price against every item, adds
up the amount, and puts the sum she
receives in her pocket- When the
money becomes too heavy, she gives it,
without counting, to the stewardess.
All is left to the honesty of the peo
ple. Instead of this confidence beget
ting laxity, it makes everyone careful to
pty to the uttermost penny. His honor
is. at stake; therefore be feels obliged to
be very particular.
Mr. Du Chaill u tells of a servant girl
who brought him a gold locket which
he had dropped on the floor the previous
evening, while displaying his curiosi
ties. "Why did you not keep it?" he -said,
"How, then," she answered, "could
I ever walk erect and look people in the
He once had hard work to make a man
accept a small sum of money which he
had earned. . The honest fellow had
traveled on snow-shoes in the soft snow
for an hour to restore to Mr. Du Chaillu
his gold watch and chain, which he had
left under his pillow at the house where
he had slept the evening before. . Only
b3 showing him that he"wa paid for his
loss of time, and not for returning what
did not belong to him, could he be per
suaded to accept the mone3.
They have discovered a kind of illu
minator in France which gives light but
which does not consume. It is. a miner
al essence, which when put in a lamp
B'ves light when ignited through a wick.
. Cordig, t he in ventor, after filling and
igniting a lamp, dashed it against the
ceiling of the laboratory. The blazing
fluid wa3 scattered over the floor, ana
on the persons of the lookers-on. but
strange to say, no one was burned or
scorched. A pocket-handerchief was
then soaked in the fluid and set on Are.
A fierce flame resulted, but the "pocket
handkerchief was uninjured. - The fluid
was then set on fire in a pail, and the
bystanders plunged their hands into the
burning flame. ' A prickly sensation fol
lowed, but no scorching or burning. In
short, the discovery has bean maae of
light without heat, of an artificial fluid
of which there is no danger of combus
tion. The occupation of insurance
companies. will be gone when thi fluid
is in universal use.
Hot ft Minister. .
Am latuhf Xlmten of Sruaatr. .
An Arkansaspaper tells a story on
John ArMeeks, a traveling man for
.Weil & Brother, of St. Louis. He had
just stepped off a train at a small town
in the southern part of the State, when
he was accosted by a couutiyman, who
asked, deferentially, "What i your name,
'Well, Brother Meet., I am here with
ft spring-wagon, and am at your service.
Are you readv to go now? Where is
Mecks did not question the man who
had addressed him, supposing bim to be
ft merchant of the village not far distant
He had. been wondering if any means of
transportation would be 'within reach,
and considered himself fortunate in se
curing a spring-wagon. The trip to the.
village was mainly characterized by sil
ence. The driver made one or two al
lusions to religious matters, which
Meeks answered laconically. When the
spring-wagon arrived at the village.
Meeks was driven to the residence of a
prominent citizen, Mr. George Young,
where an excellent supper was waiting.
Mr. Young and his family were de
lighted to see the young man. Young
laughingly alluded to the large trunks
of his guest, remarking that the old saddle-bag
days were over. Meeks smiled
over a chicken bone, and affably agreed
with his host
After supper the party repaired to the
parlor, where miscellaneous conversa
tion, tempered by a religions tone, was
engaged in. Finally Mr. Young, hand
ing Meeks a Bible, requested him to read
a certain chapter, which the young man
did. .Then Young, clearing his throat
at one of his children, andnodding to
"Brother Meggs, lead us in prayer."
"Meggs, thedeuse!" exclaimed Meeks.
"My name is not Meggs. What in
thunder does all this mean, any way? I
am a St. Louis drummer "
"What!" exclaimed Young. "Are you
not the man who was sent here to preach
for us to-morrow?"
"I am sent here to sell you goods, but
hanged if I'll preach for any body."
A rap at the door interrupted the con
versation. A J'oung man, fatigued and
muddy, entered and introduced himself
as Preacher Meggs. The mistake was
then explained. The driver of the
spring-wagon had taken the wrong man.
Poorllej "hoofed" it seven miles.
Aa Iatolligeat Ape.
A man of strict veracity relates these
two facts, of which he was an eye-witness.
He had a very intelligent ape, to
whom he amused himself by giving wal
nuts, of which the animal was extreme
ly fond. One day he placed them at
such a distance from the ape that the
animal, restrained by his chain, could
not reach them. After many useless ef
forts to indulge himself in his favorite
delicacy, he Tiappened to see ft servant
pass by with a napkin under his arm.
lie immediately seized hold of it, whisk
ed it out beyond his arm to beat the nuts
within his reach, and so obtained posses
sion of them. His mode of breaking the
walnuts was a fresh proof of his inven
tive powers. He placed the walnut upon
the ground, let a great stone fall on it,
and so got at its contents. One day the
ground on which he had placed the wal
nut was so much softer than usual that,
instead of breaking the walnut, the ape
only drove it into the earthy "yhatdoes
the animal do? He takes up a piece of
tile, places the walnut ujxn it, and then
lets the 6tone fall while the walnut is in
In Nantucket there are sixteen women
to one man.
Pattl travels with thirty-three trunks.
Patti, it may be superfluous to add, does
not perform in the ballet.
A Perplexing "Weddug.
'May a man marry his wife's deceas
ed sister?'' was a question which uted
to be put, as a hoax, to college f peshr
men, by "experts in the junior class;
and the tyro would often argue at good
length until a broad Jaugh among by
standers revealed the trick in the query.
"May a man marry his deceased wife's
sister?" is the form in which the inquiry
is raised by late chronicles. ,
A recent story from Long Island ia
that a wife and mother, enfeebled by
disease, and believing that she was soon
to die, sought to assuage her anxiety
for the future of her little ones by pro
moting a match between her husband
and her sister. The invalid no doubt
had read extensively in the cautionary
literature relating to step-mothers, and
cou4d not bear to leave the selection of
one for her babes to chance or, what is
much the same thing, the widower's
choice. Jler sister, the children's lov
ing aunt, would be, she was sure, still
more loving as a mother. She adjured
the sister and the husband to give her
the comfort of seeing them solemnly
married before she should close her eyes
upon the world. They at length acced
ed; a wedding was held; whereupon,
being relieved in mind, she straightway
began to recover in body, and at last ac
pounts was much better than had been
expected. In short, she is getting
welL And the question in the neigh
borhood now is, What about that wed
ding? It "goes without .saying" that this
ceremony was no marriage. The con
sent or request of the wife could not
take the place of a divorce, op dispense
with the law which forbids, a marriage
by one having a wife living. It is not
clear that it would even warrant a
prosecution for bigamy. True, here was
a married man formally taking another
wife. Every outward aspect of bigamy
Is presented. But judges have a maxin
that there is no crime where there is no
criminal intent; and a jurv would per
haps be told that if they believed that
the husband and the sister did not intend
or suppose they were contracting a pres
ent marriage, but only meant by the
ceremony to attest in the most binding
manner to the dying woman that they
were to t9 married as soon as they law
fully might, therptvaa. no bigamy, The
case, though a very earnest one, would
probably be likened in law to a mock
marriage, such as is sometimes per
formed in jest at an evening entertain
ment. What is better worth knowing is thai
serious questions hare arisen whether
engagements to marry,' made while one
of the parties is already married, are of
any effect. Suppose the wife in the
story had died, and the husband had
been disposed to say to th slstars J
only promised to marry you, and went
through the pretence of doing so, to re
lieve my wife's mind.' Could she sue
him for preach of promise? Cases have
occurrred in which a man already wed
ded has courted another woman, and ob
tained her promise to marry him when
he should become free by divorce or
death. And if he has, when that time
came, refii!ed, and she lias brought
suit, lawyers for her have argued that
his engagement was a binding one; it
was like a contract to sell a farm which
one expect3 to buy, and he must perform
it or pay damages. But the current of
thought among judges is that all such
engagements are "contrary to public
policy" and void. A married persom
cannot make a binding promise to mar
ry, not even with reference to a time
when freedom to fultill it is expected.
Whoever, knowing the marriage, trusts
to such 3 promise, does not even gain
a right to sue for breach. But a man
anu in that character engages nimseu to
a woman ignorant of his ties, cannot es
cape damages on this ground. N. T.
I:PV --' M
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Soreness of the Chest,
Gout, Quins, Sore Throat, Swell
ings and Sprains, Burns and
Scalds, General Bodily
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted
Feet, and Ears, and all other
Pains and Aches.
No Preparation on earth cquaU St. J com Oil
a a oef wre, mitnple and ehettp External
Kamedj A trial entail bnt the comparatively
trifling outlay of a0 Cents, and every on, euffering
with pain can have cheap and poeitive proof of ita
Directions In Slevtn Language.
SOLD BY ALL DKDGQISTS AKD DEALERS
A. VOGEILER & CO.,
Baltimore, Md., V. S.jL.
Aarna WaalMl or the USeauael Work aeT
The only complete story of his noble life aod tragle
death. Fresh.brilliant.reliable. Kleantly printed
in Eavlisla auael Uernaaw-magtiincently iilus
tratad; haudsoiuely bound. Fastest selling book
ever pbblinhed. By Job a C Kid pat U. LU Ik.
ft A ll'l'l OTX 1 not buy the catchpenny, re-
aXUil vamped campaign books with
whicti tha country ia flooded. They are utterly
Worthless; an outrage opon the memoryof the great
4eetd. and a base fraud on the public- This book U
mtlrr-ly new. The only work worthy the theme.
&nd 60c. in ataanps for Aeent'i Outfit.
. W. H. McClaik, I MoioM, Iowa.
a week in your uwu luwu. 90 out
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Capital not required. We will
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IIallett & Co., Portland Maine. 331 y
PHYSICIANS, CLERGYMEN, AND
THE AFFLICTED EVERYWHERE.
THE GREATEST MEDICAL
TRIUMPH OF THE AGE.
SYMPTOMS OF A
jjosg of sppetitc.jj, auaea,bowela oestivw,
i?aio in tfie)Head,with a dull sensation tn
the back partTPan underthe shouldor
blde, fullness) after eating, with a disin
clination to exertion of bod y or mind
Irritability of temper. Low gpirita. Los
of memory, with a feeling of haying peg1;
Jegt4 jomiduty, weariness, Dizainjas,
Siijlringjjf eart Dots' before fray
eyes. Y ellow Skin, dead ache, Keatloaa
ne ss at rughtTWghly colored Urine,
n TBI'S E-WARKTNGS ABE U II HEEDED,
SERIOUS DISEASES WILL SOON BE DEVELOPED.
TU'ri"8 FILLS r especially adapted to
such casea.one dose effects sach achaofe
of feeling as to astonish the auflferar.
They Inrreasr the Appetite-, and cause the
body to Tak on Flch. thus the system la
nourished. and by th virTooir Aotlooon the
Iimtire4Vrana, Renlar Ktoola ars ipro
juclg. t-tica 25 cents. 5 Miirroy ait., ?f?Y-
TUTT'S HAIR DYE.
Gray H aib or Whiskers changed to a Glossy
Slack by a single application of this Dye. It
ttnparts natural color, acts Instantaneously.
Soli by Druggiilt or neiit ty expree on rvcvnu 01
$ Murray St., New York.
lifer it. ( Wu.iil UfnnulUa ana
U will f mtMfrA VlCUlt ijf afoUrafcea
CTJItES THOCS.VXOS YKAKLY. 9
Is the Eest of Tonics; J
Cures Dyspepsia; l
i8trnftbfu th System; B
Restores the ve-ik k.
j- and OebiiiUUii.r
V N-2L.5s for r.Crobk'a Wlootjl
T Vat" ofTari lake no eiher.r
For sale by ail Druggists. IV
S.M. SMITH lC3.,Prop'r
IPAI l tt.l, VII IU.
J Tr ads Mar J?
valuable Disooverv an Vr Denartnr In Mad.
IcaJ Science. A positivKly .ructive KemeoVsfor the
speed j and perxnna4nt ('u,-j toi my-tinicweHKneftS the
deplorable dUeHae rMultiU4 I com ludiarreet practice
or exceaeee in youth or at nu ;ime of life by tbe only
true way. viz: lJirect ApviicnUon act'Dc by Ab
sorption, ana emrlinj Its p lflo laflaaaceos th
Veaiclea. Ducts, and Ulnmt, that are ana'is to per.
form their natural functions wliiie this diaeaa per
vades the human organism, l ita ns of the Pastille
la atteaded with no pain or Incoateaience, and does
not Interfere with tbe ordinary pursuits of life; it Is
quickly dissolved and soon abxorlied. producing; aa
immediate aoothlnsr and restorative effoct a poo toe
nervous orfranizatious wrecked from vicious habits oe
ipc tbs rai-n
If lb Pit
excesses, stopping- tne arain from ins syeteen, reew
tina vo oeaitn ana loana memory, remoT
to Society, etc.. etc.. and tbe appeacaoco
of premature old aire usually accompany inc this
tronbie, and restoring the vital forces, where they
have been dormant tor rrare. Tliis mode of treat-
meat has stood the test m ury severe cases, ana ts
now a prooounced snccess. Lrugt a re too anuch pre
scribed In this trouble, and, aa many can bear wit
ness to, with but littlelfauy irraanent cood. There
is do nonsense aiiout r Ills J'jrc: raioo. Practical ob
servation eoablns us to " iveiy tfuarantee that it
will give satisfaction. It hs tc-n in general use
fee several years) and e have tinnsnnd of teati
saonials from patient, a to its vs'o. and it te now
eeooeded to be the most ritijuai swiidi yet die.
sovered for reaching and curing this wry pievalent
trouble, that is well knosn to be tr cu.c( untold
misery to so runny. and upon Bhrnn juurkt prey with
their nselfss nostrums and b!(? fees. Tbe liemerty
is trot spin aeat boxe. of three sizes. Io. 1.(not-,
to last a month.) 3 ; Ho. 8, isuQi.tlunt to etteo a ier
manent cure, ucless In severe c&0 S3; No. 3,
llaetinjr over three month, will retore tboe in the
worst condition. i S7. tra'by mail, ia piaia wrapt-ers.
Full DIRECTIONS lor unin- wiU accooi UL.y
r Aestsf for 8aleA irescWp'ire Psrajfc-
m tetm gtring A 9taoicil Jilumtrtttioum
RSTOMf KKisaoHtf, ruei wad cHrtrfee
thm Mssfskepfim 1 thnt the i can b re-
H tfsrni to perfect Health, and thm vital
o-ee rhoro'li re9ttbltheH ssmi
xsss I arwr u7ccre. emin i.v mil mjf
HARRIS REMEDY CO. t'fC. CHEMISTS.
Market sad 8th St. St. Louts, Mo.
ilnaltcltd testimony to the f ffloaoy of
Prof. Harris' Pastilles, taken from
tr received fro-n Patrons i
Indians, April 11. "IV The Kemedy is workinc pas
fscUy. tLadepl!eryf nm wwekn-. for 8 years uasa.
Iowa, Oct. Khh, !. I ana almost surprised at yoar
Fasciites. They have worked liksacharna on me. lam
just twice aa much of a man aal was beaore taking. 1
was en the verge of the (trave, I tbonxht, and t here was
no ours for me. bot now I am in cood hopes fur a cure.
West Virginia, Aus. lHitf. 1 receive Ttrar modi
cine and I believe it has cured me, for which 1 am very
thankful. IoclooeJ find i l'lease sead me soother
bos INo. 2 for a friend. Ton have dose a great thins
for so. I will send yen all the orders 1 can.
From a Physician and Surgeon.
Ulasonri. Jane 3. Please forward me another boat
f the Pastilles. The rxfuent oa whom I have) used
awes of one box. tn addition, to a sample box, ia fast
recovering, and I tblak anot her will set him all right.
From a OruBKiat
Maryland. Sept. lTO Last January we fotabox ef
your Hemes r for eoe of our eaetoaaers, and it has nutae)
a aerfeec ewe of him. We haws another cuetome says
I b tha Sanaa way, and wtaa sos xo. s dsst.
3 nft -iZm
Is the OU Faront sod
Osuha, KantM City, Atchison and Si. losaph.
DETROIT, NIAGARA FALLS,
rJEvYoRK, Boston I
And AM Points EAST and SOUTHEAST.
THE LINE COMPRISES
Nearly 4.000 mites. Solid Prr.ooth Pteel Track. AA
connectiona are made In UNION DKlKrTS. It haa
a National Reputation as fteinc TUB GREAT
THUOl'UH CAR LINK, and Is universally conceded
to be THIS FINEST KyUIPPKU Kallruad la Ut
World for ail classes of travel.
Try it, and you will Bnd traveling a luxurv inrt4
Of a discomfort. "
TbronKh Ticketa via this Celebrated Line for sale
at all offices in the West.
- All Information about Rates of Far. Pleeplna Car
Accom mooauons, toiis xahles, &c, wtu oe cneer
fully given by apply lug to .
T. J. POTTER,
Sd Tics-Pre. t Ocal M i
PERCEVAL LOWELL, '
gar, wea l rasssagsr AgV,
A X-arge Stock of
NO SHODDY GOODS
PALACE BARBER SHOP,
C. F. CHITTENDEN, Prop'r,
Under Frank Carruth's Jewelry Store.
HOTtSc COLD BATHS
At All Timr, Always Heady.
This uLice U now furnished with three chftlra
(tu can always get ahayvd WitliHt waiti'iK
It is Clean anA Newly Fitted up.
We are always on hand tt SHAVE. SHAMPOO
or cut your hair at the sLorteet 114' ice.
REMEMBER THE PLACE,
Main St., under the Jewelry Store,
fjoly V. . 'Hn'Tt )sJI!C-.
tireat chance 10 make nton
ey. Tims who always tak
id vaiitaiie of the icood
chances for making money
that are offered, generally
bev!ne wealthv. wltilether
w ho 00 not improve sucu cnanccs rem. .in in
poverty. We want in ny tufit. women, boye aud
uiris to work for in riht in their own l.iCiilittea.
Any one can do the work properly from the
nit fiarr. inr itiMnes will pay more rn.tn tea
tunes ordinary wairrs. f.xpeiisive ouini lurtiisn
ed free. No mie wlioeiitafrcn fails l make mot-
ey rai'idly. Voti can dev"te your uk-de iiiii to
the work, or onlv your spare lcoments. 1'tiUin
formation xitd ail that is needed s u: :c .Ad
aress i -!yj Tisp s Co., and. Me-
GROCERIES OF ALL KINDS
Large stock of
BOOTS and SHOES
CLOSED OUT AT COST.
and In fact every thing you cj call for iu
the line sf
HASH PAID KOK HIDES AND Fl'KS.
All Kinds of country oroduce taker n as
ehalitte (or i;ouits.
B0NS' BRICK YARD.
In the rear of the Iionnor Stables
ON FOURTH STREET.
First-Cliiss B v i c k ,
READY AND FOR SALE.
Will do Contract Work and Gin-rantfe
15i2 I'laltsfiouth. Nfh.
A. G HATT!
JUST UlEXED An.H.v.
lw. Clean, First Class If tat ;hap.
onMaln Street Corr.er of Nh. i'li!t;jiouth
fcverj'body on hand tor treat, tender meat.
firO PT.."i. r lnrinlTH'!Mi- --s
i - .1 wrt v... N.j J t,,.'f a. mi f l . t I
.:!t-tfl n .n-i'.4it l..-rv yroH.. qiT,ai. ,.t-ir.. 4
i-.4... . .rut .ot i i . ,tn b-iins Utir i.rvs.
B3 At? ?V
Wagon, Buggy, Machine and Plow re
pairing, and general iobhina
I am now prepared to do all kinds of repairinr
nf farm u 1 1 f 1 n,l,AB. n. .. t. j .v.
is h good lathe In my shop.
The old Reliable Waon Maker
has taken charge of the wagon shop.
He is well known as a
NO. 1 WORKMAN.
"W axons and Itncrieft made tm
8hop on Sixth street noposite Strei-cht's Stable
JOHN1 XT A A-IST.
PlattHtnoath - ebraska
Repairer of Steam Engines, Boilers,
Saw and Grist Mills,
GAS AND STEAM FITTINGS.
Wrought Iron ripe. Force and Lift ripos.Steaui
itu;rs, oaifiy v ive t,overnors aud all
kinds of Hrass Knlne Fittings,
repaired on short notice.
Also all kinds of
NEW BRICK YARD.
I have now a new Bnek-.M.iker from tUe east
130,000 No. 1 Brick
Now Ready and for sale. Come and Examine
them for YonreIyes. If they
fall on a man oil goes
Will Not k Undersold lor a Quantity ol Brick.
I am also r-.ow ready to Contract for
all kinds of buildings and t put
up any kind of work in
JERRY II ART MAN.
At my place ou Waliiogton Avenue or at b".
S. White's Store on Main Street, Plattsniouth,
PLAITS MO CTH, NEB.
C. II CIS EL, - Proprietor.
Flour, Com Meal & Feed
Always on hand and for sale at lowst cash
prices. The hlRhf-st irics paid tor Wheat and
Corn. Particular attention given eu-storu work.
THE MOST SUCCESSFUL REMEDY
ever discovered, as it is certain in its effect
ana aoes 1101 uusier. aiso excellent joj- liu-
C0I4. L. T, FOSTER.
Voungstown. Ohio, May leth, 1880.
Dtt. B. J. Kkkdall Si Co.. Gents : I had a
very valuable liambietoman colt which I prized
very mniy. ne nau a lare none spavin on one
tolnt and a small one on t lie other which made
im very lamo ; I had him under the charge of
two veterinary Kureona w hich failed to cure
him. 1 was one day readinj the advertisement
oi jvenaairs spavin uuie in ine Clilcatio ti
nres. I determined at once to trv it. Ui-v or
dered tliree bXtles ; I took them all an 1
thought I would (;ive it a thoroiiKh trial. I used
It according to directions and the fourth day
thp colt ceased to he lame, and the lumps have
uiaapiM'rtied. i nsea oui oue uot'ie ana tne
colls limbs are as free from lumps and as
smooth as any hori in the state. He is entiro
ly cured. The cure was so remarkably that I
let two of my neighbors have the remaining
i wo ooines. wuo are now usins It.
L. T.' FOSTER.
In flnrt TTi n
ON HUMAN FLESH.
PaUeii's Mills, Wash. Co.. N. Y. Feb. 21st, 1878.
De. B. J. Kkndai.i., Iear Sir : The particu
lar case on which l useu vour Keiuiali s Spavin
Cure was a malignant ankle sprain of sixteen
mnutlis slandinir. 1 had tried many things, but
in vain. Vour Spavin Cure put the foot to the
ground again, aud for t he liit time t-ince hurt,
in a natuntl position. For a.faiiily liuiiueut it
excels anyiuing we ever useu.
$tsV. M. P.BELL,
Pastor of M. fhurch. Fallen's MiUu, N. X.
Kendall's Spavin Cure.
Send address for Illustrated Circular which
we think Rives pustive proof of its virtues. No
remedv has ever met with such unqualified suc-
cp's to our knowledge, for beast as well
i 'iiee$l. per bottle, or six bottles lor 5. All
DniuE'Kts have it or can net it fr vou. or it
will be sent to any addreks on receipt of price
oy ine prwprieiora. vu. a. J. rvt.MALi, CO.
Knoauuia 1-ttHs. vt. Slly
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
business now before the nub
ile. You can mafce nior,;y fast
er at work. lor n than at any
thing elsvi. i'npltal not a-Ked.
V will start you. $12 s day
and upw ards made at home by :
Men.woinfn.bovs and this
wanted everywhere to work for us. Now is th
tune'. You can worK in apare tune only, or jrtva
your whole time to the buine s. Tou ean live
at Home ana do tne work. .No other business
will pay you uearl) a well. No o.n, can full to
inaKe enormous pay oy epiimij Mtonce. L'OHt
ly outfit and ternss re. Mony made fast, eas
ily snd buutii-ahlv. AddretRi
iteiy Tkck St Co.. Augusta, Maine.
German Asthma. Care neeru4. to gi vs im
sMduu. nlie in tits worst cases,insarea oomfort
abls aleep; effects cares where all others faU. A
UrujU msftfnMt tks awat mkmptieal. Prios 60e and
8 1 .(M),of DnsxviKli or by mail. Baiur le Fl K E
forstamp. DsTr. HOHIFTM AN, M. Pan!. V
Tba BAU11B af
TOtD haa always
bD as of tba mast
leal fssojly aralnaf
of tbs abova lMs
aasaa, bat It aaa a-
cr so adraata
f ooa!y coBBwna4
4 aa la Uvinat
Vi ana's TOLO,
BOCKaad KTJL Ha
s ooth Lu an
appsuztr aad tonic,
to build IB tha Btb.
Urn tftay tha eoigb has bara rsUsrad.
niHTinf! I Do' bw decelve4 by dealers
llfiU I lUtl I who try to palm-off Rock and
Bye for Uwtisci a Maarta's TOLU, ROCK
and KYB which la tba anly MBDICATKl) ar
licln made the genalne bat a PR1YATB XIJK
rreprtetary Stamp on earh bottle.
Fat up in Quart Size Bottle. Frio $1.00.
TOLU. ROCH s RYE CO, Propra.
Sold by DRUOCIST8 aAd OENCRAl
. PKALER9 RvwrywhOTw.
wiiiiiii llllllll mis hi i'T'iimihiiw
I f f -x. I 1
II .-I !
A complete stock of
Staple and Fancy Groceries
FKUJTS. UOHFEUTIOIsERY, CIGARS AND TOBACCO.
We carry tlie biggeet stock of
Wr Fine Foa& a Specialty,
C. S. Haltby's M01i BeliaWe" Brand of Baltimore Oysters.
Goods Delivered Free
Contains Pepsin, Rliuberb, Mandrakd Gentian
And cures Dvppcjii)i, Loss of Appetite, Hilliousneos and all ernnK',uu-ntH
of the Stomach arising from over-eating and drirkin. Prepared only by
BROH'N l?:i2C'IK AND 3X.4M 'I'M I ! i:i.(J CO.,
LEAVfcN WORTH, KANSAS. for sail-by all IrnCKm.
The Old (
Although Lection is over we are uot done sr iling poods, by a long Eliot.
OU WILL FIND AT F.S. WHITE'S ONE OF 7 IF. LARUENT AND
BEST STOCKS OF GOODS, OF ALL KINDS IN THE TOWN.
The nicest Green Winter Apples for
Potatoes by the
CASH PAID FOR HIDES FURS, TALLOW, d-C, at
JP. S. TVJTTTJZ'S,
' PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA
and Prices.' Address D. LANDRETH & SONS, Philadelphia.
I snd Plants
I ing upwards
of four acres, soi.a IS .".VplJ,.
35 Cortlantlt Street. Nevr
f I" We send our ITlustrated Catalocr,,.. of
'Kverjthlnsf for the Garden,"
liLNTLKMEN: 1 iiavo UfK-i l'it. ilAurtlt'3
twentv-five vnrs in nicdicino. lio.v np.vo.r
1 awm . HHMH m m a mm mmammmm M w
v rWnfr'fi fr.)
Irox Toxic docs. In many cases of Nervous Prostration, Female IIm-iso, lf;n-p.i. ami an lu-
roverishod eonUttlonof the blooil, tdis peerless remedy, ta iu my IlukIk, m-uli; some Hornl'-rful cures.
as tiat luive. bafflcri some of our most eminent physicians, have ) l l.lc l to tliit cn-at snd luiociriar
SbU remedy. I prscrih" it In preference to any iron preparation ni.nlo. In f.vt, such a oii iiouBd
ST. T.ot t. Mo..
it ffive color tollio hlood
natural healthful tone to)
the dltjcKtlv organ and j
nerveu trtrm, making
it applicable to Oenrrall
DebUitif, TAtnm of Arrx-
tite. J'rosiration of Vital I
Power and Jmnotrnccl t
MANUFACTURED BY THE. DR. HARTER
J. F. BAUMEI'STER
Furnishes Kresh, Pure MiiU
Special calls attended to. and lrcsh Mil
from same cow furuirlipd when wanted. 41y
' -"SBW wsaWwaWawawaVWwfl(M'wn Wlltl W 7 1 1 t' I
Is artaallv pnadiiutMl
vnatrs a iikw rmu
.. J b al B I, - E. it
C17 St. Charles Street. SL Loals.Mo.
A rzulr sraduat of two Modicnl CollKa. hoa been
l"J" ljealAd Uun ST othsri h raloUta ta fct Lonls.as
tiperra torThfi f-c xuul Uebii:t and lmmtratr
ss taanwultvf jjif-A boas, sazaol esosssss la matwras
ffikTWOftf ttrttlAWOrk. nrofl ui-tna ri i 1 1 n Hm tn.
al mlastOQS, dsbiilt, dimiwisef sint,drautlTs m.ss
T, phrsUial dear, araratrm to sltr ooofoaiua ef
4-Jaaa. loss of aszoal pwwar.olroi loass,rn'lrin mtr
riatraimproparjuw priBvaaBtlrcarl. Ooasultaiioa
at oSoa or br mail frsw and larivei. faaiDbJet ou
stamp. Madid n as smt by mall or ssprans. Onras
Taaruataed. Whara doubt erlgtsjt la traoklr statacL
iY'ARRIACS I rWVs
Tha wbola susry, wsJl told, as it Is trns ts Mm. oa tba
rnuwwma stidow: t do may marry, wno not, why.
Manhood. Woeaaahood, thyaical dsoay. Who ahonld
manrtbow Ufa and hainiliif.aa mm t Im I I mttmm
tffoallbapy aad aansss. and roanrmorw. Thoisnirrlad
ereontasspiatias; nutrriaam atiouid md it Utaa kawp aw
oar lock and sy. 2S Cta. by mail la mooay or poa
aaira. iziwt inn vjwy.an rrrorii rsna snd a-pokma.
1 1 falsi Waakaaas, lost Manhood, NarTOnsnsas,
Pa-CWosioa of Idnaa, A TBntton to Society
.locUYa M.morr and Uisordars broushtos by h.lf
Abostt. l dmeclM ba tliHncrdieata, fcU Ijouim
CuraUre lomVm,0i St.Charloa, Kt. IOula, Mo.
70S Chesnut Sr, St. LouTs, Ma. at old oflsa,
eonUniwia to car Spermatorrhoea, Bminal V:aeJc
na, I m potency .all forma of ByphUia Oonorrbaaa,
Slaet, TJrinarr or iUaxldsr diaaay "Hjiooot c.ul
anred ia a ww dura. All taa 0 wi 111 n(j from
asli-sbaaaa:;cMMera(MM.'r life wlh sa
Biadloioa. Axivtoa frea. Oaarttas 10. tlall or writ
as stnot cotiti isooa. Bymutom Book for two stamp
rstilUtitd 1817 at 12 K, Z Ctroet, 87. IffZZ, K 3.
THE Physicians In charge of this old sod well know
is.iitBiion are reeular yradualvs in madtrlaa sat
s-irery. Yaars of i.'iper1noo m tba Ir.um.r.i t
Ckronio D lags. as ba ciads lbir akill aad abilitr
mj mUt'O SOPsnor to that of tha ordinal-. nrM,ii...
that toey bare aeauirad a national reputation through
their Irestntfnt of complist-!
MCR EXPOSURE p-in-
of ID. istoeat, aS. lis r bssrs, tltwi with succa,
aa sci.nuac prtaciplaa, without using M.rcury or vthvi
Prisonous Medicines aad at modeiai. aipcue.
Y O U N G 1 1 1 M aad those of middle - who ar
' W.ISWIIII i. ".. u.l suffering from oriraAic wta.it
neari toat uaJLts Ita victim for bosinaas or marriasa,
lrm.maUr enrwd. st modxrota expna.
EAXI'TJCPATfTD y ' E"Trr
-i5ai-.. ffVL x ;mmje s. m "' " r-''
G'KH1 Cwa.ui4ain.. .. f.i Pirn cu, (. h M T LJl E S.4 I.VIteJ.
tStaast.beu.wcrrtf bf pati.M. iiwaj IniUilBt
aitW fra. (a saf iMrcw nn .p;K nxt.
frst asftrtae frwa g.plar. a IS sasS taalr altiia, t
aad lasvw aMwMki.e ta tarir aSoata. 111. .at a lrmmm.ff
Ommmmtt ln. MrKd. comb le.raii, .ad .hwtl.. aadr.sseS
ai. UCTTw, 18 .Nor. SU Laais, ate.
CANNED GOODS in this City.
In nny part oftlic clly.
jrocerv & Drv
-Over '20O Barrels down Cellaj
Car-load, PEACH BLOWS
Tsw IWasa Ljssb IussV TtiiT U fit u L.m.
To ovory man'o door. If our
SEEDS aro not sold In your
town.dropusa Postal Card for
Handsome Illustrated Catalogue
'h"?dvsntflfr(ssS'fl8m'ti of win-h aii t.jt.-lllhs
as to enable n lojudstenoioiiiy nnsisrsihe hrst kmJt for KruilJ
lOWfr Or VrvtahlftTI.I, l n.i Nor f.r I'rlv... . '..
aimioinoronirniy ii t(,,nli(y of all
ia llV tXZJXZVX'
J )MMMlilriAM a-m S Tsitl
1 t oxide of Imti, frruviam
I 1 Jtark and I'tiotphoru im
i ) truly preparation ofirM
5 I thai will not Olarknn (As)
1 tr tl,,Ko charactrristleof
1 fthrr iron vri imrationm.
ilKJ.N 'lu.Miiiii my .ra ti' ', anr In an exiM-rli ire of
found nnvililna' to ulv tin- rikitli t !.-. Itn IIaui t-
Not. 2T.th. .
!1i4 WskIi Avenue.
MEDICINE CO.. 213 N. MAIM 5.I7LOUM.
vmm mm& go.
Will i.i ill V.'t.i: their fffis.
liiru l.,r J .-. coiilainiri 3
full loKt'i'i.i.. . 11 i - Msl. of
l iov.t r, i .. :,1 ui.il Omilen
r ' " M
I'.tilbN, Oi iu. i' ii(al t;r
and lipmorte-ll'-, Ohi'l'ohn,
J.illon, 1(m ., fl.tnt, ;iir.ln
Implements. Ititul ifull y illiix-trat'!.n-i-I')(p-i-f
. Ad? reus
RCCHESTEH.H.Y. t CHICAGO.ILL
579-183 tzit V.a St. 200-2Q6 Ri-.doh St
THE EI.'GEi: & CONARD COS
uituMm chojce J I I Mroiw rot iixnta, r
VE GIVE A VAVI-'.TK
pi ore lloa, than Uiiwl enlaUltlncU k-row.a.-d aiw
tljewaly caacrjn rnasiuc a fPK I Al. HssisrM
VtbU-. Over p Lm rue H omen tot Uss a...
vir new tJuiilf, a f-.pw Trmuim fnrl
a (A. iua,7Up,ryaay Uimmtrntmt,mm,l f" 1
THE DiNCIi: A CONARD CO.
mmkimm vma a.
It. It aoatates f . mnUtrmt slaw, too auwk.
,t- ao fsil S,n.iKM, fn, mm. mmmmVh
liuOrail.Ua tt V .put, aoJ tm Umm, , Maaav
WW. Wwa,. sA TmU waf I BS f , SsMM wW AdVMwa
D. H. TZSiY ft C0 Ettreit, Xalv
IFF? EE IE I
A favoritf pr-ari"tlon r:f ana f tha
ovist notd and mm-rful .ixc-iallsta in the 17. K
I now ri-:ir.'d i lur I .! i-ur of .V.ri'.iis Mtrmiltt,.
iMut MnnHutuM . Ilff and XMMMSW. t-a:
iu plojiisc-ai-d tuvelirfe. ijr jkisu iui Cil II.
Address DR. WAP.D. & CO., Uuisisno, Ma,
LOST MANHOOD RESTORED.
A victim of youthfej Imprudence cmvjnntt I'rrifca
fcare Iiecay, Nenroim DcUiitr, Ix.tt kraiibl. ee,
baring iril in vain every t:iown rnn-ilv, hit Am,
oversil a simple s!f dire, wUicU he ill n I FHKS
w bis frnow-sutT.-rcr, a-Jdrtes J. IJ. Ki:i:u.)
13 t hatliani it., JV. V.'
-' f c t . f i" lm,
: ii v to.,
ih 2i i.t sia,
tu L.uls, A..
l; m;h!s i.
:. 9 t a.l-.!
lo) rr? r5 is