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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 4, 1883)
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II. VAN WYCK. V. H. Senator. Nab. Cliv.
a. 9 . A ax da . . - . m.
K. K. VAaLKNTINK, Uepre'aentat e, WhI Point
I a. HI ft kf a a A IA. a- .J T I I
a r ww v r,a, llVTriDiif, IflllCUlU,
K. I. K M ;. KN. Heerrtary of (state.
JOHN W ALLIUM. Auditor. Unroll).
P. U. HITKUKVaN T. Treiwurer, Lincoln.
V W. OxKH.Htipt. Public. Instruction.
A.U.KS .'Al.L. I.hh.1 4'ommissloner.
IHAAI! l"4 .v KK.H, J m.. Attornfy Ouerul.
C J. MBK. Warden, of IVi.Hfi.ili.rv
K. II. I. MArrUKWrtON. Hupt. HooUJ for
UAXWKI.L Chief Justice, Fremont.
.JF. 15. I.AKK, Omaha.
A a) AHA CO 15 II. Uncolii.
Suronif Juih'riiil fiiitrict
J. II. I'OIIM;, Judge. Lincoln.
J. K. b I l(.OIk. I'rwrtitliiir-Att'jf.
W. C. SIIDWAI.'I MC. C! ik litil-t Court. --
1 l.ilt.iuotith .
t'itr 7Ht rrt-irr.
JOSKP1I V. WKfKHMII. 1:iw.r.
W I I.I.I AM II. 'i;.HlUMi. In-.ii i.ir.
J. I. l rvo.v 4'Hy Ink
WILI.hlT PiilTKNtihK. I'olice Jiidire.
l. A. HAltlHi AN. 4'lly Attorney.
K. KKOkllLS-.U.t hlef.. loll.e.
". KICor lli Kit iivrrm-rnl -treelt.
KtKIINKK. Chief of Klre Hcpt.
J03KP1I II HALL. Ch u Hoard of Health.
1st. Ward -.I. M. S hiiebacher. Win. Herold.
2nd w aril Jerry tlartiiiau. .I. M. Patterson.
3rd Ward-Alva lrrw, M H. .Murj.hy.
lid Ward -C. S. luwsuu. Y. I), 1 buhjff.
JKSSK H. S I ItoliK. .1. W. BAKNKH.
V. V. LKOKI, Will. WINTKIWTEK.N.
.!. UUKL'MKL, ISAAC WILKS,
7ir-JM). W. MA ICS!! ALU
W. II. NKWKLL. County Treasurer.
J W. J ESMN(iS, Comity Cli-rk.
J. W. JOHN -iO.N, oui.ty Judce.
H. T. IIYLUS. Kherlfl.
CYKL'S Al.loN. Sup t of Tub. Instruction.
V. W. KAIKKIKI.I). County .Surveyor.
P. P. 4iA.SS. Coroner.
JAMKS CKAWKOKI). South ftnl Precinct.
HAITI. RICHARDSON. Alt. Pleasant Precinct.
A. V.. TO!l. PUttsinontli
Parlies lifting buiiiui vttli the County
CoiiunUsU-iieri. will tlnd 1 1) win in .wjiIdii the
I- unt Mondny aud 1'ueHday of eucli inoiitl).
hOAHII OK Tiuin;.
KKANK CUtKUTH. President.
J. A. CONNtlK. 11F.MCY It.KCK. Vice-Preii-(Imi1.
Vf.M. H. Wlii:, SecieUiy.
FKi:i. ;o::l(KK, Treasurer.
Kc'xul:r iii.-elini; of Hie. Hoard at the Court
House. Ihr :1; it Tueday evening of each month.
AKUIVAI. AMI IIKPAKTl'IIF.
T. ' p. Irt. I
V. ni. f
V. a. in. I
' l..ii a. in
T.6 . in.
I . v it III.
;. w p. m. (
. l. U.
iVe. 17, 1 !
I !.o :t. iii.
I 3.oo p. m.
!i.m a. in.
I 6..V p. in.
I. '.' p. I a
O.tM a. in
t s.ri si. in.
!.' p. m.
H. ih) . ui
I . 00 p. Ill
Ou rdr snst exteediuK il5 - - - 10 rent
0T I5 ;'il not eaeeedliij; - - - 15 cent
. .'.v .!-- .ieeut
" -i " " tw - - ceut.-
A itifjle Money Older may i.'iclu.le :ny
i-?"Uix frw u one cent to fifty tiollari. but
l. not (''..tain a fiactloiiHl part ni a cent.
KATKf roit KltTAdK.
:rr oiaui iu:itfr (leiteri') 3 cents per ounce,
ivi " ( l'ubllsher'ii rates) i ct per lb
i4 " (TraiiHieut Newspapers and
tkhik eoiiie unier tun claso; I cent per
lh closi" (ni. :rliaud.He) 1 cent per ouuee.
.1. W. Maushall I. M
B. & M. R..Time Table.
Taking Efect July. 2 1881.
FOIt OMAHA FKOM
Iate5 3 :4S a. ni.
4 VJi p. in.
Arrives 6 :'W a. in.
ft :45 p. in.
' V :t0 a. m.
!i iio a. in.
" ? :VS p. iu.
K. C. Ah'
B ;.r a. HI.
6 : w p. in.
Aiuves .. it;.
V.eaes 8 :15 .1. m.
" J ;l)0 p. Ul.
. " 1 f.
K. I-. A.N
S ; J-.U- 111.
7 riS p. in
Ku Tiir: w r.
I -eaves Plat tsuinulh : a. in.,
eoln. II :45 a. t:i. '; ll.t-tius 4 :'JU p.
iii. ; .McCook
10 H p. '. ! Oeliver :Ji a. m.
Leave 6 : j p. ui ; arrives Lincolu
0 uio p. m.
Leaves at a. i.i. ; Arrive Lincoln 4 :topin
Leaven a; 4 :10 i. in. : Arrives al Lincoln 'I :in
p. ni. ; Hastings a :.ni a. ni.
Leaves at 'J p. iu. ; Arrives at Lincoln C :20
p. ui. ; Ha.liiius 2 :3 a. ni. : McCook 4 :00 a. in ;
Leuver 1 :0 p. ui.
FltOM THK WKST.
' Leaven Denver at 8 :U5 p. in. ; Arrive at Mc
Cook 4 :Aoa. in. ; IListiiii 1 ;'M a. m. : Lincoln
2 :00 p. tu. ; Piatlsiuoulli S :no p. ni.
Leaves Lincoln 7 a, m ; arrives liatt?mouth
9 :00 a. ru.
I&ve.n Lincoln at It :4'u. in ; Ar.ives 5 :30pm
leaves Hastings 7 :4 p. in. ; Al'livcs Liucolu
0 ;J0 p. m. ; I'lattMiiout 1. :W a. in.
Leave Deliver 6 :00 i'. ; Arrives McCoak
6 :Ui a.m. ; Hiuttius 'J :3o p. iu. ; Lincoln 6 ;45 a.
in. ; Plattsiuouili il :6o a. in.
. Paase'ier trains leave i'l.UtsmouIli at 7 (Ma.
' nr., y 0u a. m.. 6 lop in. and arrive at Pacific
Junction at 7 25 a. ui., 9 W a. ui. and 5 30 p. m.
- K. R. AND ST. JOK.
Leave at 9 ;Ai a. ui. and S u& p. ni. : Arrive at
Pacific Junction at 9 a. ui. aud U :15 p. iu.
PUOM THE EAST.
Passenger traiiis leave Pacific J unction at 8 13
. ui.,6 -M p. ni., to a. iu. and arrive at Platts
inoulh at 8 40 a. ;u.. 6 -to p. in. and 10 30 a. in.
k.. c. am s.r. JOK.
Leave Pacific Junction at 6 :to a. ni. and 6 :40
p. iu. ; Arrive G :25 a. in . and 5 ;55 p. in.
TIM i TAfI I.K
Hfiiisouri I'acific IlailroaU.
7.40 p. Ill
a. 37 "
6.37 a. in
b. m p. in
Louis v lilo
" Weeping -Water.
2.fA a. in.
2.oi p. ri.
3 50 -
6 ii a.m
ft. Xsoala-. -
8 52 a. m
5.10 a. tu
7.57 a. Ill
The above I Jefferson City time, which is 14
minutes faster than Omaha time.
An old physician, retired from active prac
tice, having had placed iu his haudn by an
Kast India SlNnionary the formula of a simple
vegetable remedy lor the speedy and nerma
ueut cure ot Cou-unipt ion. isroncliitis. C it-inh
Anlhina. and all Throat and I.ir K nt.eeMous.
also a t-ositive and radical cure f ir i.eiieial
Debility, and al nervous cimilal. its. after hav
liiK thoroughly tested iln wonderful cutative
powern in tiiounanils of rases, fc Is ithisiluiy
(u max It known tn l:i leilows. The n-ciie.
with lull particular, direction, for preimratiou
ar.U use, aud all teo"ss iry advice and instruc
tion for nuccirs-ful treatment at Jour own
home, w ill be received by you by ei r.i mail,
flee of cliarue. by aareWluK with L.iup or
tamped elf -addressed euvele to
ityl l'-H. .1 '. ISA mimi.
IM Wa-il.iugton St.. I!roolyti. N. Y.
F. B A U M El S T
- FuriitMif rrth. I'ure ?..:lk
ItiI.S VLtti:i) IJA1JL.
bptseil WU iXletuCvl to, Uii'i FivtU AHIk
tram tma f ralkrsl whm vHittHL 4Uy
trot Sards . fmitatsd whe vtutted
rnrnlihu Vraah. Pur HUk
'Saeeial c-dls attended to. at Fresh
Mil 1 1 II t m;l;so,
ATTOItNKYH AT LAW.
the CfMirt' In the mate,
I'l.An mmoi;- II
Will prurtlrn In all
OCIre oyer First Na
4y llt. A. MAI.Isni KV,
ft'.i'e ovirr Minith. ISIai-k A Ci.'s. rru Store
r ltt rlati deiitl.ttry at reivHouable prieen. -ily
1. Jii aiii., ii . i
PHYSIC1 VN and SCKCKON. tililcnon Mai,,
utw""" -Mvtli and .Soveiult. south de
Ofllee open day and illk'lit
I'lii xrv rn si. i w.
Si.eel.tl attentioi: (iven to di-,f.me of women
and eluldren. Itt
MMMlr.V A r LAW. ril.l;era!d,rt IS'nrk.
M.ATT-..MOLT1I. - .NKI-.KASKA.
a Kent ror Meaiii-il.ip lim-4 to and from Km one
It. I.IV1M.MOV, m.
I'HVMK MN A HUIKIKON.
ICS. from in a. in., to 2 i.
Kiaiiiiiui t: .Surteou for t
iic. h. nii.KKit,
P II Y S I C I A N A N I) S C it ; K N
n loiiim iy calling at Iiih oltlee. eoruerTtli
iwiu ..i.uu .-sireem. in i wat rmaii lions.-
I'l.ATTHMtHi'TII. ridtASK A.
J AH. H. 1I ATIIKWH
ATIOKNKY AT LAW.
e over Haker A- AtuoodV store, m.nlh si.l..
ot .Main between Mil and mil strreli.
J. II. MTKOOK.
IHK.M A LAW. Will i,r:..-!i.... I. -.11
iiiev oiuis in me stale.
ItUlricl Attorney mi l Xulmu i'uhlir.
wii.i. .h. wisi:.
COLLKCTIO.VX M .S7'J-JV IALT1.
AlilMtlSt-.Y Al LAW. Kent Ivst;lt Kirn T...
vuraiice and Collection Airency. Olilce l i.ion
uiuijR. i laiisiuoiun, rseiiraska. 2i
k h. wii::i:i.kk co.
LAW OFFICK. Iteal Ijitate. Fire and r.ifpfn.
-.uiii. e AKein.s. i-iaiiMiiiouiu, Nebraska. Col-
"ctois. tax -payers. Have u comnlete nhtr:i-t
Huy and sell real eHtate, ne;-)tiate
J AJIKS K. liOitltlHO.X,
A I lUIl.NKYAT LAW. Will nr'4 tffa iti 1 Vivo
imih dujoiuiiiK counue.s ; K'vesspecKi:atteution
l" ."kciioiij .Hid anstracts or title. Ollice In
ntxKfiaiu itiocK. riattsinoutli. Nebraska.
w v i
J. v. sjew iii:kky,
JUSTICE OK THE PEACE.
ii in in omee In the front icirt of liw rwi.io.,.o
on i.nn-aKo AVeniirt. vv'.-re lie may be found in
reaiiiiiesM lo aili.'iKl .it III ) it,.-i of Hie )f-
hce. jr. f
KOaKUT II. WI ViHI VJI,
Al'TOUXKV AT LAW.
Orllce over Cairuth's Jewelry Store.
latlsiuotith. .... NVhraslto
M. A. HARTICAri.
1a a w y k n .
r I l.lIKlt VLI .S IJLOCIv. Pl.AI'i SMOUTII N'KH
attention to a Reneral
A. X. Sullivan.
E. II. YVoolky
SULLIVAN & WOOLEY.
Attorneys and Counselors
OFFICE In Cie
aecund stury, aouVi.
all business .
Uni-: 151 -ick, front rooms.
Prompt nttenti in given to
PARLOii JSAKJIEK SHOP
a quiet place for a
All woifc CUAKAXTEKU ilrst chu-s.
!'i;u;e, up stairs, south side of Main
, ojfpositri Peter Merges.
J. C. BOONE, Prop-.
PLATTSM0 UTIT, NEB.
Flour, Corn Meal Feed
Always on hand and for sale at lowest e!h
prices, the highest prices paid for Wheat and
Corn. I articular attention iriven custom work.
CITY o f r L A T T S 31 0 U T 1 1
ValuAliIe uutlots for resiJence pur
Sage's addition lies south-west of
the cit)', and ;ill lots aie very easy of
access, and high ami sightly.
For p:irticu?ar3 calf on
E. SAGE, Pron'r,
SAGE'S HA HD WARE STORE.
All suiferers fVoin this disease that are anx-
lou to be cured should try Dr. Kissner's Cele
brated Consumption Powder's. These l'owd-
ers are the only preparation knov n that will
cure Consumption and all diseases of theTliro.it
and L,ui!u.s luueed, so strong is our laitn in
them, and also to convince vou that thev are
no humbug, we will forward to every sufferer.
oy man. posi paid, a free in.ii ttox.
We don't want your money until you are per
fectly satisfied of their curative powers. If
your life Is worth saving. doaT delay In giving
nese i-owuers a trial, as tney win surely eure
Price, for Lirge Pox. 53.00. or 4 P.oxes for S10.
Sent to any part of the United States or Cana
da, by mail, on receipt of price. Address
3v Fulton St.. Brooklyn, X. Y.
Dec. 2Sth. tss2 Jitly.
State & Konroe Sts.. Chicago
Will Mod TWfw.hl Usa, iMi ihr
BAND GATALUCVE, '
lot iMtrvm-ruU, u1t. l?s BeiU,
Siat. Dm in Vir S!T. ani
dslarrlftts lnTlttiia IPrl . lOC. Dtl -
rnwa. for ArmU-nt lKr Oa. iuu CkMXu
AT JOE McVEY'S
You fi'id t'te Finest Imported
FieiK.-l: llitiiulv, Cliatnptinn. and other
iii'. V.'iw", Pure Kentucky "WhisKies,
several cf tl'.f 5t st and most popular
braoJs of BOTTLE BEER. Fresh
Beer always on draught, and Fine Ci
gars. - - 2GW.
I a. . L. A att
UUk I J.- .-.?-
I Mm J1 - - .tka IMMal 1
GEN. JOHN MORGAN.
A True Version c! ike Killing' or tbe
Ever Bineo tho death of tho famons rebq
ril--r, General John II. Morgan, iti Sejiteuilier,
l'4, "ILo truo ntory" of tho manner of hia
death has afi-an d iu tlio pr Hn periodically,
each Htory dilTcriiiK from tho other In anch a
remarkablo degree an to raiHu doutta in tho
niindri of the present genoratiou an U) tho ati
thonticity of any of theim stories.
Tho lati-et version of tho affair appears in
tho correspondence of tlio Enquirer, dated at
Columbus. ).. rc-it .ratiiiir tho old btorv that
(ieneral Morgan wan brutally murdered by tlio
loyal TeiiuohHou troojm under command of
(ieneral A C. Gill'-m, with the-additional ehargo
that hi.s dead lody wan tied to a horsn'H tail,
and dragged thro:t;l. the Htre;ts, of Greenvilla
An a ni' tnlier of Gen. Giilem'ri commaiid.and
in jutice to tho loyal East Ti uuc-hm :h.b, I ask
Kpaco in your excellent paper to btato brielly
tiio circuiiiHtancen attending tho death of Gen.
Morgan, as rememlerod by nio after the lapse
of over eighteen ycirn: On the night of Sep-
temluT .'5, Wii, fien. A. C. Gillein, in command
of the Eighth, Ninth, and Thirteenth regimcnta
of TeiineHHto cavalry, and tlio Tenth Michigan
cavalry went into camp at :u11'b Gap, a point
fifty-Hix iuiien east of Kno.willa On tho name
night ficn. Morgan, whoHo command numbered
about three thousand troopa, encamped at
Greenville, eighteen miles it of IJullV Gap.
Neither commander wan aware of the eloi-o
proxiimly of the other. About 10 o'clock at
night Gen. Gillem received information that a
Hinall force of rebel, were eiii:amped on the
road between Greenville aud Lull's Gap, and
at once conceived tho idea of capturing them.
J o accomplish thm he ordered Colonel lnger-
ton. of the Thirteenth Tennessee cav
alry, to move his regiment bv an unfrequented
road to tho rear of thm force. Loio
nel Iugerton, guidod bv one Captain SSizcniore,
who was familiar with tho country, after
marching over a moat difiicult road through a
Hcvero rain utnrm, which laHted all ruinit, hiic
ceeded in reaching the state road a a point one
mile wotit of Greenville, and placed his rcgi
ment in position facing iSull'a Gap (except two
Companion, which were faced in the oppo.sito
direction an a precautionary movement) to
await tho Hinall force of rebels which were to
be attackod by tho remainder of General Gil-
lem'tj command, and which he hoped to inter
cept and capture. Colonel lnscrton was and
in ignorance or the tact that uenerai Jiorgan
with bin command was only a miloaway, and it
was while waiting the approach of the enemy
from tho oppomto direction that ho received
tho Htaitlmif information, through a air
Williams, that General Morgan's command was
-encamped on Coliejro Hill, just east of Green
viiie.aud tlio general and ins Btau were at lier
house in tho town. Tho colonel ordered
Major Wilcox, in charge of the two companies
which were iu position facing the town, to pro
ceed at once to the house of .! rs. v llliams and
capturo Morgan and hi.s stafl'. Wilcox accord
ingly surrounded tho premises of Mrs. Wil
liams, consisting of a liouso located on a tri-
mgular shaped lot containing an area of about
throe acres, part of winch was a vineyard.
Finding themselves surrounded, the general
and his staff officers ran out into tho gardi.n
looking ont for a chance of escape. Just at
this tune a soldier in his shirtsleeves was dia
coverod, crouched behind a cluster of grape
vine, ami was oruere i in huricuuer. i-inoiiig
that ho was disco v. ivd, instead of snrrender-
inir hn ntartml ti i 1m fraa ri r-rti I nnnn
almost simultaneously by Andrew Cami )bell
and John G. liurehfieid, of Company C, Thir
teenth Tenneaaoe cr.valry. Tiirowing up his
lianas, no cxcia:meti, -un, uou:
and fell dead. This man was
(ieneral John II. Morir.in. The first duo to
his identity was a pistol lying by his side, upon
winch was inscribe.!, wlrescnted to tapt.
John II. Mortran bv .ul. C olt " Aftortho bodv
had also been identiliod bv some of his staff
ofticers who had been captured, it was placed
upon a horse and hastily conveyed back, tow
ards our regiment, closelv pursued bv the
rebel troops, whom the hring had apprised of
the presence of our forces. General Gillem
soon came up with tho remainder of his com
mand, and a sharp engagement took place be
tween his brigade and Morgan's troops, now
under command of Gen. basil Duke, resulting
in tho defeat of the latter. After tho tight the
boclv of Gen Morgan was delivered over to h'.3
comrades and friends under a flag of truce.
I he report, started at the time, that Gc:i.
Morgan had been murdered by the Tennessee
troops was publicly denied Ly Col. Clay, of his
(Morgan's) staff, in a card published ia Tha
Knoxviilo Whig. Col. Clay, who was then
a prisoner iu our hands, stated that Gen. Mor
gan had often said he would never again sur
render, and it was his adherence to this reso
lution that cost him his lifo. Another incident
related to us at the time, pertaining to tho
death of Gen. Morgan, might bo of interest to
those or a superstitious turn or mind. !he
night previous to his death was a dismal,
stormy night, raining almost incessantly, and
the general having no adecuato shelter from
tho storm, and having sent out detachments of
troops on all the roads from which an enemy
might bo expected to advance, he de
cided to seek shelter for himself aud staff in
town. After he had been at the house of Mrs.
Williams for some time, he remarked to some
of his othcers that he felt as it he should return
to camp, that he was oppressed bv a mysterious
foreboding of evil, and once or twice docided to
return to camp, but was lulled into a feeling of
security by the more cheerful mood of his
companions, aud finally docided to remain.
Keflectina: upon ins tragical ileatu tneu bo near
at hand, ono is led to wonder if some good
angel, whoso voice tho rebel chieftain failed to
heed, was whispering warnings of Ilia impend
The statement of the correspondent above
referred to, that Gen. Morgan was killed by a
deserter from his own command on account of
some personal grievance, is erroneous.
Andrew Cambpell, who waj supposed to have
nred the shot that killed Gen. Morgan, although
a deserter from the rebel army, had never known
Morgan, and did not have the remotest idea
that ha was tiring at Morgan. I will add that
Campbell is a native of Ireland, and sin j ttie
war has resided for manv vears at Bloomiug-
ton, Indiana. Tenxessean.
The Krlialeustcinc 35yKtery Solved.
New York Sun:
In many parts of Switzerland are often found
smooth flat stones, evidently hand-polished,
and covered with dots, lines, circles and half
circles. The origin and uso of these etonea,
known among country people as Schalensteine,
has loni been a mooted point among the learned.
Some have thought they were charms, others
that thev were meant to commemorate tho
dead, or that tho sins on them were unde
cipherable hieroglyphics; but it has been re
served tor Herr Itodiger, or Uellach,
in Solothurn, to suggest a theory
concerning them which seems to
meet all the necessities of tho case.
The Schalensteine, he says, are topographical
cnarts, as a comparison or them with sny
modern map of the districts in which thev are
found will show. Tho engraved dots corres
pond with the existing towns and villages, tha
lines witu roads. i.ven the lords and moun
tain passes are indicated. Herr Ilodiger has
examined many of those stones from various
parts of the country, and he poBfes.-es a col
lection, picked up in .oiottmrn, winch form to
gether a map of the entire canton. Auother
significant circumstance is that tho Schalen-
steino are mostly found at intervals of about
two hours (say six miles) from each other, and
at spots where roads meet
Iineovery of a Soap Mine.
A soap mine has been discovered in Califor
nia. The siibstaneo is a deposit of white earth,
free from grit, and impregnated with a small
percentage of pol ash. ltise-.sily sliced into
bars, and for cleaning purpos s is a fair sub
stitute for soap.
I'aid tli 9'are.
Longfellow evidently paid hia faro like a
man. Didn't he write in "Excelsior," uTry not
the pass, the old man said':"
Sndian 4'crti 3:i Australia.
it is said that tho culftre of I.i liau corn is
rapidiv iacrosing Li Australia. Flft?tt:i ce:i's
per biit-hel ovc:-s the co-tof cul:iva'ion aud
;.f harv: sti-.g i:; that cou:,t;-y.
Some bubbles can be blown to the size of two
feet ia diamater, and kept two d -ys by using a
preparation of oioate of soJi and glycerine.
Philadelphia Chroniolo-fJcrald: Wo Lave
carefully examined tha first copy of the new
Chinese American of New York, of which Wong
Chin Too is editor. It ia neat aud handsome
in appearance, looking like a pine fore-it in a
cy-jione, anil in the Chinese characters wo fad
to hud a misspelled word or an i.i verted type.
People who have not seen it can imagine ho'
it 'ooks by dipping a feather duster ia ink aud
then firing it toward the clean wait
ISTbutnerer sir, rsudTars sirwoowiV
A DITFEBENT STOBY
Conrrrnlnj tlt Hloipllfily of Jcft'er.
On the 4th of March, 1K)I, ThomaH Jeffer.
aon was inaugurated preaident of tho L'uitod
Htat h. An English traveler, named John
Daira, jju'.ilished an account of tho cercm ny,
in which ho stated that Mr. J off croon "rode on
hoi'H:baeli to tho capital without a siugle guard,
or even servant, in his train, dismounted with
out a.s:.intancn, and hitched thy bridle of Lis
horno to tho palisades."
Tor years this statement has been usod to
ni:iko prominent the simplicity of the great
Virginian. Hut recently "Porley," tho Wash
iugton correNpondent of Tho lioston Journal,
c une across an old pamphlet coutviuiiig Jeflor-
s on's farewell address to tho senate (ho was
vice president w hen promoted) and "a brief
account of tho proceedings at the
instalment," and the inaugural speech.
'J'lie account, w hi. -h shows tuat .Mr. Jetlernon
was inaugurate J with ail tho pomp possible in
a newly made city, is as follows:
At an eirlv hour of Wednesday, March 4.
:ue ciiy or v, ai-inngioii presented a spoctac.o
of uncommon animation, occasioned by the ad
dition Ui its iisinil oiulation of a large Lo.l of
citizens from tbe adjacent districts. A it s
charge from tho company of Washington ar il
lery ushered in tlio day ; and about ten o'clock
fio Alexandria company of rilU-m.-u, with the
company of artillery, paraded in front of
tho president's lodgings.
"At twelve o'clock, Tlionias Jefferson,
attended by a number of his tel
le w-citiens, among whom wore many
members of eongro.is, repaired to the capital.
His dress w as, as usual, that of a plain citizen,
without any distinctive budge of ollice. Ho
emercu uio capuol unuor a uiscnargo lioiil
tho artillery. On his entry into the senate
chamber, where were assembled the senate
and tho members of the house of representa
tives, the members rose, and Mr. Lurr left tho
chair of tho senate, which Air. Jefferson took.
"Alter a few moments of siJeinaJ, Mr. Jeffer
son roso aud delivered his address before a
very large concourse of citizens thero assem
bled. Having st ated himself for a short period,
ho again roso and approached the clerk's table,
when the oath of ollice was administered by
tho chief justice. After which ho returned to
his lodgings, accompanied by the vice-presi
dent, chief justice and tlio heads of depart
ments, where ho wan waited upon by a num
ber of distinguished citieus. As soon as he
withdrew, a discharge of artillery was ma!o.
Tlio remainder of tho day was devoted to pur
poses of festivity, aud at night there was a
pretty general illumination."
i:il B'erkliiK' IIInrlili:uatt.
Eli Perkins in Chicago Tribune.
The typical Englishman who adds an uh" to
every word beginning with a vowel arrived in
New York yesterday. Ho said lie was glad to
vir-it Haineriea, tho New World, that he had
read so much about in the Hingliah newspa
pers. When I asked him what theatres he was go
ing to attend in tho evening, he said:
I really kont tell, you know. Perhaps it
will be the Hacademy of Music, or Ilabcy'a
Park theatro, or 'Averly's, or 'Aragon and
In tho evening I saw him buying tickets at
Wallack's. When I camo up he was looking at
the box-sheet. Ho waa running his tiugorlown
on uio rows maruoa -j -j " ana l. and re
les, I want a warm place, 'aving iust iroo
o:i uio steamer with somen! of a cold. Do vou
mind telling me if you think it would bo warm
enoiign in lien ? '
Hell? why yes," said Mr Moss, tho treas
urer. 'Hell is a warm place. I presume.
have never doubted it."
Well, won't vou be kind enough to trive nie
i wo warm seai in uou.'" onritiuoil tlio J-.n
ghshmen, still looking at the diagram. Then
he added to the startled treasurer. Let them
bo low down in the middle."
"In hell, sir two seats."
"1 wo seats two " and the Englishman held
up two lingers and added, 'm a warm place in
nen low uown
i it i i '
"I don t understand vou." said Mr. Mo:-s.
looking through the window in bewilderment;
uo i understand vou io sav
los. exactly two scats in hell, and I'm in a
i"l!la3t vour eves! Don't 'but' inn! Tf
don t 'avo a seat in hell I don't want any,
Look hero!" exclaimed Mr. Moss, indi"
nantiy; "vou lunatic, cot awav from that win
dow. I've wasted enough time on a confouned
crazy man. Como, get ! Do vou think we keep
iue nox-sueois ot neu noro in ew lork?
-Llarst your lankee eves! I didn't sav vou
uiu. x simpiy asiieci you ror a scat in lieu. 1 m
an Ilenglishman and "
"O, ah!" exclaimed Mr. Moss, as a new liirht
ueemea io uawn on lum. l seo you want a
seat m 'L row 'I' "
To be sure. sir. hell. That's what I said.
Eight iu the middle of hell, where it's warm.
C onfound VOU T-nsTliHlnnnn '" -irmttrrnl Afr
Moss to himself as he marked off the seat in
the middle of "L"; 'that's where vou ought to
hit, and where you will sit in tho next world.
and you won t have to light to get a seat there,
A Look of Thad Stevens' Hair.
That genial fellow, John L. Thomas, of Bal
timore, tolls this good story about the great
commoner of Pennsylvania: "When I was in
congress I used to be a frequenter of tho room
of old Tliad Steveu3. One day, whilo talking
together, a visitor entered unexpectedly.
Sho Tras a tall, raw-boned woman,
with ox-bow spectacles on the bridge
of har nose, and a bulky green ging-
hnm umbrella. She handed Mr. Stevens a card
with the words, "Abigail Meecham. Kenne-
buukport, Me.," and said: "Do I havetho honor
oi beholuing tho Hon. rhaddeus Stevens, of
Pennsylvania?" Somewhat embarrassed. Mr-
Stevens acknowledged his identity, and uskud
his visitor to be seated. "Thank you, no," was
the rcplv. "but I wish to sav. sir", that in niv
quiet home down east I have heard of your
glonoua efforts in behalf of the emaneip'ated
slave, of your heroic treatment of the southern
question, and of your undving hostility to the
enemies of mv country, and I have traveled
hither, sir, to ask tho privilege of shaking
your hand.' She shook it. 'Now. sir. I have
one more favor to ask. It is a souvenir of this
interview. I wish to take home with me, if I
ma j- be so bold as to ask it,' a lock of tho great
commoner's hair.' Old Thad waa for a mo
ment moro embarrassed than I ever saw him
before, then he smiled faintly; he put his hand
to his scalp-lock, and, lifting hia brown wig
bodily, laid it upon the table, leaving hia pate
as bald aa a billiard ball. There ia every
hair on my head, madam; make vour choice
of a lock.' "
The Ocean's Dee p.
The coast aud geodetic survey steamer
Blake recently returned froiu a trip to portions
of tho Atlantic ocean which had not been pre
viously sounded. On the 19th of January,
about one hundred and five miles northwest of
St Thomas, the lead did not touch bottom
until 4,5U fathoms of line had been paid out
This is the greatest depth evor reached. The
map showing the bottom of tho Atlantic is now
nearly complete. In a few years scientists will
know all the Becrets of the" great deen worth
Ii.geruoll says plug hata and suspenders are
;i:ded in the south before she will make much
ie:idway, as no people who wear slouch hats
1 let their trousers ha:ig f-doveniv on their
s can ever be-omo civi;,i.-L That's it
. i;!i rbo da-iger of lit e.i 'ii'nf hi surrenders
!i v.n; his s-;ven-do;Ur ha: snia-hed s ar
).::: hi toe f:uc a man will b.s alow alout
Lg tiito a lihu
IticiVahle and Intellectual.
Iieser:biug a new hotel oa Fifth avenne,
New York, it is said: "The waiters are of in
effable elegance and of ir.t-Ilectu d cast of coun
tenance. They lo,-k like graduatea of Harvard.
Tury wear two cleau shirts and two w hite chok
eis a day, and change thir aprons three times
en hour. A spot on a bosom or a crease iu a
lie involves instant dismissal.
The Force of Habit.
A lawyer recently lost a bride in a very pe
culiar way. He appeared at the wedding, but
on being called to the ceremony, from sheer
force of La' it protested that ho was not ready
to proceed and demanded delay. So the bride
cot mad and sliipped biro-
: . :i. j; .t.ai.-fwm 1
IantlV the hU Dna Wa- rrrr uuuu - - --
wc"n tut tSfltSM rer in
How the Art ofTrtnkfn.lon or mio
Interview In N. Y. World.
"la the transfusion of blood a raro oc
enrrence?" asked tho reporter.
"No, iudood," repliod Xr. Valontlne. "On tha
contrary it is much mora common than you
would beliove, and it is moat efilcacloua whero
a person through hemorrbago or from
other cannot ii at death's door
from loss of blood. Nor ia tha operation a
difficult one; on tho contrary it ia bo ainiplo
that any intelligent person can, if prop
erly instructed, perform It Tho ayrluga
is tho only thing nocosBary to purchaaa,
as cupa and linen can usually bo obtained
free. If tho operation waa gener
ally understood I feel con ft dun t that tho loss of
life at railroad accidents, boiler exploaiona and
other like casualties where persons in many
cases die from absolute loss of Mood would ba
"What is tho usual method of transfusing
"Well, after first tightly bindiuar the arms of
the person from whom the blood is to be
taken and of the person to whom tho
blood is to bo transfused, an incision is
made in ono 6f tho veins of the former, and
tho blood which flows from it is placed in
one or two cups or bowls. Then the blood,
which meantime, has been thoroughly beaten
to prevent coagulation, must be atraiu-l
through a piece of linen into another cup, and
it is then ready for placing
arm of the patient Tins
aid of the
slowly a little at a time by tho
syringe through a puncture
made iu a vei'i
iu the arm, and the operation
is dono. It m.
as you wil see, simple and almost invariably
effective. Of courso caro must le taken to have
a healthy person to draw f rom, as otherwise any
disoaso might bu transrerred.though to my mind
1 would soonor have an unhealthy person
to draw from than none at alL I most earn
estly advocate the teaching of such simphi
life saving remedies in the higher
classes of our schools, as they aro bene
ficial iu their results and require hardly
any anitt-.iuicttl study. I know, of course,
that I will be 'pitched'" into by some of the fra
ternity for speaking as I do, but I beliove that
physi -i.ins have a higher aim than keeping to
themselves simple and effective life-saving
i.-;,,u:lies as this has been proved to lc."
IiiiKM-iiraey or HtullNties of I lllterrto
A very nv.gract irrtsr of ntatement mat'
congress by Senator lil dr, of New Hamp.inii. ,
is exposed in the report of John 1$. Peaslee,
superintendent of tin Cincinnati public
schools. In bis speech on his educational bill
to spend a great many millions for freo in
struction in the more illiterate states Senator
Llair went into statistics witli amazing inac
curacy, In Cincinnati, lie said, tho average
attendance in the schools ia less than one
third tho number of children, and 5I.0K aro
are not enrolled at all. "There are," continued
the speaker, fairly roaring in misinformation,
"more than 40,i!(K children in the groat city of
Cincinnati to-day who are growing up in ig
noraace as dense as that in tho jungles in"
Africa, while they aro subjected to tho influ
ence of tho sharpened culture of civilized
This is truly alarming, and discreditablo if
true, and all the more mysterious because i t is
very hard to find in Cincinnati a child of
school age whoso education has been wholly
neglected. Tho trouble with Senator Blair is
that his statistics have thrown him down and
are rolling him over and over. Ho takes tho
total number of unmarried youths iu Cincin
nati, between the ages of six and
twenty-one, and subtracts tha number
em oiled in schools. In this way ho
has thousands of our most highly educate !
youths, including graduates of the high
schools of Yale and Harvard, placed smon.'
the illiterates such as roam the thickets of th.i
dark continent Youths between eighteen
arid twenty-one should not bo reckoned in his
estimate, for tho high school graduates aver
age little over eighteen years of age. Every
unmarried person iu Cincinnati between tho
ages of six and twenty-one is classed as an
illiterate by tlio senator unless counted in tho
school enrollment Many children are not sent
to school until they rca-.-h the age of seven or
eight, a fact showing another leak in tho sena
tor's figures. Many children leave school aftei
finishing tho district or intermediate courso.
They are not illiterate by a good deal. Mr.
l'easlce states the facts in the casoclearlv when
he remarks: "The actual number of childrer
over ten yeara of age, bom aud brought up iu
our northern cities, who never attended school
at all, and who are mentally and physically
able to do so, is but a small percentage of tho
youth of school ago; certainly not many of this
class can be found in Cincinnati. Tho number
who canuot read and wr.to is still less.
The Tramp aud the Ios.
Detroit Freo Press.
A big, lonesome-looking dog sat at a gate of
a house on Cass aveiti'i yesterday, eyes full of
tears and hia whole body shaking with cold A
tramp, who had neither overcoat nor mittens,
and whose bare toes peeped through his boots,
waa making his way up the street in search of
the right kind of a side entrance, whon he es
pied the dog and croused over and said:
"Well, now, this ia an unexpected pleasure!
Upon my soul, but I have found one living
thing in this town aa p.orly off aa myself. Say
old fellow, whore d. you hang out?"
Tho dog looked at him through his tears, but
had nothing to say.
"Tough, isn't it?" continued the man. "I
look old and seedy, and you are the homliest
dog I ever saw. That strikes a fraternal chord
and we meet on a level. I haven't had a square
meal for a week, and you haven t seen a bo:ie
for ten days. Even again, eh?"
I ho dog shivered and whined, and got in
and sat down, and tho tramp drew closer and
"No home, eh? Neitner have L No one to
whistle for you? Same here. That's even
again. 1 can warm up my shakes with whisky,
wdiilo you have to grin aud bear it. That's
where'l've got tho doadwood on you. I can
talk through my nose and tell fifty different
pitiful stor;e3 to excite sympathy and bring out
cold vituals, whilo you have nothing to say for
yourself and must iako bones or go hungry.
That's another for me. On the whole I in
ahead of you, and although you are only a dog
I'm glad ou it It's something to feel that you
are a peg higher than an old yaller dog, home
less, hungry cur. So long, old fellow. "
Aa the tramp started to go the dog reached
out and snapped hia leg and then took a run
"Sav. there, hold on!" called out the man as
ho wheeled around. "I said I was ahead, but
I'll take it back! You cau lnnch on my legs,
while I'll seo this counrry tetotally busted to
Now Jersey if I don't die of starvation before I
come down to eating dog! Even, old fellow
just about even on the average, and no use of
any hard feelings over it!"
Ganibcttaat the Writing Desk.
Gambetta wrote his articles for hia journal,
La Republique Francaiae, under the influence
of strong black coffee, which after a while he
replaced with a bottle of good burgundy. He
was not regarded as a good newspaper writer.
His articles read like so many written speeches
and were turbid and of inordinate length. They
were never dashed off, but rather jerked off.
and he is described as swaying tho upper part
of his body ponderously to and fro as he wroa
and now and then collecting his thoughts by
Fiassiug hia large left hand through his hair,
le wrote a vory stiff hand, and though hia
fingers moved fast tiieir moiion waa feveriah
ood-IEy. Andrew JaoUson-
St Louis Globe-Democrat
Jackson is to !e bounced from the two-cont
stamp and Washington transferred from tho
three to tho two-cent issue when the latter
cornea to be used for letter postage. We thought
something of the kindnvonld happen. Jackson
does well enough while the two-center is a
cheap-John affair, used for transient newspa
pers and merchandise, but it would never do to
have a liouroo;i uemocrat on tne nigu-totiea
letter stamp, lhe two-cent issue, by the way,
is to have tsome new color ss well aa the Wash
Lawyers in IZugland and America.
Albanv Evening Journal.
In all Great Britain and Ireland, with a popu
lation approximating 37, 000,000, there aro be
tween 11,000 and 12,000 lawyers. In the United
Stata3, with a population larger by only 15,000
there ere Oo.OuO lawyers, and in this state of
ours, with a tenth of "the country's population
abide a sixth of its entire body of lawyers.
There ia a lawyer to every 3,000 people in
Great Britain, while in Anieriea there is a law
to eyry S00 people.
TO AT hV wobbled out ind 4tTte)
Wept by ttro jjpsa $wntt
DKS MOINKS OMAHA
ox account or ins
Immense Practice in
WILL MAKK HIS
AM) WILL UKJI AL
WIIKRi: UK CAX BE COXM'LTLI) OX THE
Ear & Bye, TJiroat & Lais, Caiarrli, Kidneys,
Bladder and Female Diseases as Well as All
Chronic and Nervous Diseases.
Has discovered the greatest cure in the world for weakness of the back and limbs, Invol
lintary discharges, iiupoleui y , general debilit y, nt-i vousi.ers, laiiKour, conf intoit of Idea., palpi
tation of the heail. timidity, in inbllng. dimness ol sIkIiI or el inline.., disease of the head,
throat, nose or skin, alleelioiis ol the liver. IniiL's. stomach or bowels these terrible dlnoidel.
ari.sing from solitary habiis of youth -and secret practices mote fatal to the victim than tha
songs ol .Sjreiis lo the mailiies ol I lj sn.is, bligliluiK t lo Ir lnol ti.Ileiit hopes or anticipation,
rendering marriage impossible.
lho.se that are siilleiii.u Iniin the eil practice, which destroy their mental and idivbical
The sy mntoms of which are a dull' (list ressed in
liichsunii social duties, makes hainv luaiiliiges
depression of spirits, evil forebodings. eowaiUlce.
gell illness, unnatural discharges, pain iu
easily of company and have picft'iciicc lo be aion, let-ling as tired in Hie uioiuiiik an when la
liring, seminal weakness, lost iiniiihood, w hue bone deposit in the in me. iu-i vou.nt as, Ih mbllng
contusion of thought, watery ;.nd weak eyes, dyspepsia, constipation, paleness, pain and weak
ness in the limbs, e.e., should consult me liiilueoialely aim be ictdoicu lo pelleil health.
Who have become victims of solitary vice, that dreadful and destructive habit which itimuaHy
sw'ecps to an untimely grave thousands id ouiig men id exalted talent and brilliant intellect
who might otherwise entrance listening senalois with the I minder ul l heir eloipaeiiee or waken
to ccstacy the living lyre, in.tj call with coitlideiicc.
MAKK I AGE.
Married persons or joiing men contemplating marriage beware of physical weakness. 1ah
of procrrative power, iiupotency or any otner ilisiiialiliealioii t-pecdlly ii-in ved. lie who place
himself under lhe care oi lr. I ishblall may religiously coi.lidc iu bin lioi.or as a kciiI leuinu, aud
coulideiitly rely upon his skill :ih a physician.
ORGAN AE WEAKNESS
Immediately cured and full vigor restored. This distressing alfeciion. which renders life a bur
den and marriage impossible, is the penally paved by the victim lor improper Indulgeuc.
oiing men are apt to commit excesses Iroiu not Pcing aware ol tlic dreadful consequences, that
may ensue. iNow who that understands tins subject will deny liial pi oci u.n ion is lost sooner by
those falling Into improper habits I ban by the prudent, ilesnlcs being deni ived ol the pleas
ures ol heailhy oll.siiini;s. the most seiloiis ami de.slii.elive svn.ptiiius oi both mind and body
arise, 'lhe .system liecoiues deranged, the plivsical and menial powi-iM weaken. l,osl "crea
tive powe; s, nel veils irrilatbllity, dvspepsia, palpitation ol llie heait. IiiUi;-iiii, oonstitu
tioiial debility, wasting of the frame, cough coiisiiiupimn and death.
A CURE WARRANTED.
Persons ruined in health by unlearned pretenders who keepstliem trilling month utter month
taking poisonous and injurious cum pounds, should apply Immediately'.
graduated at one of the most eminent colleges in the l iiited states. t:i!i effected some of the
most astoiiii h ng cures that were ever known. Many troubled with ringing in the ears and
head vv h-n asleep, great nervousness, being alarmed al certain sounds, witli freiileiit blushing,
attended sometimes with dei al.geiucnt ol llie mind, were cured iiiuucriialely
TAKE PART1CUAR NOTICE.
Dr. K. Addresses all those who have Injured themselves by Improper Indulgence and solitary
habiis which ruin both mind and bodv, in, ntting them loi business, study, society or mairlake.
'1 hese are some of the sad, iiieloi.choly iilects prodlced by the early habits of youth, viz ;
Weakness of the back and limbs, pains In lhe head and dimness of sight, loss of muscular pow
er, palpitation of the heart, dyspepsia. n rvous in ilal liny, dei ;ii.geiiieiit of digestive 1 unction.,
debility, consumption, etc.
PRIVATE OFFICE, OVER OMAHA ISAT'L BANK.
CONSCLTATION FKKE. Charges moderate and w ithin th- reach of all who need KeluuUa
Medical treatment. 'I hose who reside at a distance aud cannot call will recieve piouipt atten
tion through the mail by simplyseuiliiig their symptoms vvilh postage.
Addiei-s Lock HoaVQS, Omaha, Neb.
Send postal for copy of the Medical Advance.
RIGS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION DAY OR NIGHT.
IS FIRST-CLASS THE BEST TEAMS IX
SINGLE AND DOUBLE CARRIAGES.
THA VELEliS WILL FIND COUPLE
VINE AND FOURTH STS.
IS MANUFACTURED BY
WE MAKE EYE BY VAEI3TY OF
Farm, Freight and
And by confining ourselves strictly to one claaa of
of WdnK.Hfc turine nothing but FIKST-CLASS IMl-KOvr.u ma
BEST of SELKCTED TIMBER, ind by a THOROUGH KNOWLEDGE of the business, wa bst
paetly earned the reputation oi mating
"THE BEST WAGON ON WHEELS."
Manufacturers hsvs abollahed the warranty, bnt Agents may, on their own responsibility,
lhe following warranty with each wagon. If so agreed :
We Hereby Warrant tha FISH BROS. WAGJ No to be well made la r7P
alar aui ol good material, and that the strength of tha aame la aafflclent for all work wits lair
saage. Should any breakage occur within one year from thla data by reason ot defective malarial
or workmanship, repairs for tbe came will be furnished at place of sale, free of charge, or tne
price ot Mll repair, as per ageni's price Hat, will be paid in cash by the purchaser producing a
' sample of the broken or defective parts an evidence. a
a Tiiiowin-' we can sal: von, we solicit patronnsre from avtry auction of the United States. Sand
lj; frusi ind TeiiM. aud for a copv of THK P.AC1NE AGRICULTURIST, to -
Visit II It OS. 4c :o., Uaclae. VI Is.
NKXT VISIT OX
hid. wind, unfit them for i.erioruilior their biia-
iinitosslble. d 11 let-sen the action of the heart
tears. Oicains. lesiless IiIkIiIs. dlll.i s. lor-
tin-back and iups, slioit breathing, meiaueiioly, lire
i-sklMtrn c-r- rv.--". sT
31 API Pf. -::
LE OUTFITS BY CALLING AT THE
wort; ty P!Pb
CUINERY and tba VEHY
stwWKgiK - Jftg six