Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (May 1, 1867)
Zlxt .STcbrajsha 2tcr;;lil
PLATTS MOUTH, NEBRASKA.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 1, 18G7
A rpecial despatch from Virginia
City, April 27th says Indian excite
ment i una high volunteering Lrik
people of Gallctin valley arvicipate an
A E-ircpean war is deemed unavoid
able. Napoleon is making gigantic
ijava! and iui:itary prepara.i -ms. The
war feeling is siiJ to be universal
among the French, and almost beycaJ
tho control' of Napoleon. Dusiucss is
almost fri'.irely suspendc d in Paris in
consequence of tho excitement.
The Her ild's correspc udeat at Cork
ays nine tteamer loads of emigrant?
sailed in ona week.
The rcfolutionisis in Rome are ac
tive. Placaids are poMrd by the Na
tional Committee inirin ting the people
how to conduct themsl.es while await
ing the moment 'to strike.
Arrival from Montana report large
bodies of Crowi, Blatkfeet and Sioux
massing near Fort Benton. It is sup
posed an attack on the Fcrt is intended.
A Richmond derpatch of April 27th
says a call for a State Convention of
the Unionists, at Charlcttosvillu, 15 call
cd for May 29ih.
Schoficld has served a warning en
the Times that it editorials are li'itly
to create animosity and cannot lunger
Mr. Muckenhaupt ha3 tLown u n
specimen of stone ceal t.ken from the
haft being sunk at the brick-yard
north of town, which hai the appear
ance of being a No- 1 article. This
haft is being sunk near where coal
was found last summer, and experinced
coal miners are confident of finding a
go J vein. There is little r'.iiV. in tin
iniud of men who have takea th,
trouble t3 post themselves on the sub
jct, that coal in abundance exi-.ts be
neath Nebraska soil, and it is only a
qjetioni f lime and mrney as 10 its
development. Thin veins have been
found in almost every locality from the
mouth of Platte to the Kansas hno.ai.d
is is the general belief tha; tnicu ones
will be; found a! a greater dpth.
AVe learn from a reliable source
that ihe engineer corps of the li. &. M
R. R. Co., are engaged in surveying a
line through Mills county with a view
o forming a junction w ith the Union
Pacific read. This has caused some of
our citizens t-j seriously doubt whether
the road will be built from this city
west. Ve sec uo good, reason why
ihe surveying of a route to join the road
aboe Thtte should discourage any one
who has ever h.id confidence in the
building of the rend from this city west.
Wc have always contended that the B
& M. R. R. would form a junction
with the P. clfie real at the Mi.-souri
river and think it would be detrimen
tal to tbe interests of the Company not
to do so. Bjt because they do this and
secure a pinion of the trade from the
river east, it is no reason that thcy will
not continue their ror.d upon the origin
al line. They must either form such a
junction or Lave ncthmg bnt iho local
or way trade until the line is completed
aeveral hundred miles west of the Mis
souri river. We contend and believe,
that so lor-g as the line remains located
from this city west, and the govern
ment lands are kept out of market for
the benefit of the Company, jait so
long wc have a reasonable hope and a
fair pro pect that the rs.ad will be built
upon that line. We do not believe that
the Secretory of tli3 Iuterior who
must have tognizar-c? of the entire ac
tion in tho matter t ill keep these val
uable and much coveted land out of
rairLet one day after tha Company for
whose benefit they were withdrawn
have abandoned the line, and conse
quently can have to further claim up
on them. When these lands are re
stored to market if they ever are it
will ba time to abandon the idea of a
road from this city west.
Democrats! Bear in Mind.
Democrats! Bear in mind all the
1 - i
timi, that the great issues ror wnicn
we are contending is a restoration of
the Union. Jevca.
We ask tbe honest men of that par
ty to also "bear in mind all the time"
that the "great issue" for which tho par
ly con'-ended during the war was the
destruction "of the UuiorV by the sue
cess of the rebel arms and the fail
ure" of the war on the part of the gov.
W are informed by Mr. Aiken,
who lives on what is known as Mullin's
Llanche, about twenty miles west of
this place, that he has a fair profpect
of a five foot vein of coal. They bored
through a sixteen inch vein, and broke
their drills when they struck the hard
raofing to another vein. Workmen
are now on the ground with tools to
sink a abaft, anJ we hope soon to tell
our readers something more definite
in regard to their success.
gQ" Hitchcock's appointment is
squarely endorsed by ihe Herald and
iXews because in it they behold th
truth of the saying that "the wages of
in is death." Omaha Ikrald
IS'ot Legally ISeprvscuf ed.
Hon. Thoma L. Griffey has addres
sed a strong and unanswerable letter
to Governor Butler, showing leaily
thai uAota county is not legally rep
resented in the State Legislature.
It will be remembered that the whole
South Platte representation with the
exception of Otoe, "addressed strong
and unanswerable" arguments to the
ti'ebraska Legiilature last winter,
showing clearly that the aio.-t populous
and wealthy p mi jq of the State, was
'not legally represented in the State
Legislature," and yet such papers as
tho Omaha Ikrald justified the mob
that prevented the giving of that "legal
representation." It nppearsto make a
va3t difference to this justifier of mob
law whose ox it is that gets gored.
Gov. Butler has embraced in his call
for the ex'ra session that very point
which will give the "Hon. Thcma L.
UriifVy" and his c -nstuuents, as well
us every other portion of the State,
their h'gal 1 1 presentation;" and we
h'jpe the Oma!.a Herald will not again
advocate the prevention of that just and
pquitable measure ly mob violence.
uiPoirr.Trox of stock.
We find the fallowing in the Press
in relation to the Glencoa stock about
being imported by our friend C. II
Walker. Mr Walker started cast a
fow days since ar.d will bring young
Gleneoe buck with him.
It :: a matter of erect importance to
lh; j-to;k growing interests of .Nebras
ka, thai we should begin early to im
p,.l thorough bred animals, and pro
vide our.elves with those of a charac
ter that will command a better price in
the market, or prove more valuable to
their owners than those we have now.
We observe that a movement has
already been made in thnt direction,
by tn organization or a company 10
imoort a horse of the Gleneoe familv
it is un mcontrcvcrtiUc tact tnat the
best horses tot general utility, as well
as for speed and endurance on the turf,
traci their linenge to the thorough bred
English race horse. We are glad that
the Gleneoe blood is to be introduced
into our section. Thepfrforma-.ee of
Mr. Bonner's "Lady Palmer" and
"Wild Irishman" are pretty good evi
dence that the Glencoe's, when an op
portunity presents, will distinguish
themselves as trotters, as they have
done as runnero.
Young Gleneoe is expected to reach
this city in about ten days, after which
time he can be seen at the stable of
Hon. O. P. Ma;on where be will be
AT IT AG. MS.
We had hoped and beiieved that the
disgraceful proceedings at the Capital
last winter, in which tbe peoples rep
resentatives wer j insulted and threat
ened by a local .mob, would have the
effect to deter newspapers and men
claiming respectability from further ex
citing the jealousies and prejudices of
lawless ni'-n The Omaha Heiald
claimed that it had no intention ef ex
citing mob violence when it urged Omn
ha m ;jn to "go in on their muscle;" but
what has it to say in defense now?
We find it again endeavoring to cxci'.e
the passions and prejudices of the "mi 11
of Omaha' in the following style :
"ilea of Omaha will find, when per
haps it i too late, that formidable
rings' have been made fi.r the coming
session of th Legislature, whose ob
jects are the taking away of represeti
tatton from the iNortuern portions 01
Nebraska, the reinova1 of the Capitol,
the stealing of the school-lands and ihe
general pluuder of the resources of the
Should the Herald succeed in incit
ing a repetition of the scene of last win
ter, what think you will be the result?
TIMES I.V DEXVCR.
In a recent letter to his paper, the
Colorado Times, Goldriok gives a good
idea, apparently, of the state of affairs
in aud around Denver. He says goods
are very slow sale, with few in market.
Almost all staples in the grocery line
are scarce. This is owing principally
to the dull sale of goods throughout the
winter, occasio-.ed by iho extreme
tightness of the money market, and in
consequence there were no justifying
prices 10 induce merchants or ircighters
to lake goods out. The dry goods,
clothing and boot and shoe market is
q-iiei f-r iho seaicn. It is erpetced
the commercial sky will briehten be
fore the fir-t of May, when the winter
may safely be sail to hav departed,
and cot much before. Freighting has
not (ncr cannot) yet set ia, until the
snow quits the plains.
The English srivntifij papers are
discussing the merit;s of a nev method
of furnishing a brighter and cheaper
Iiyht than any, according to their state
ment, the world has before seen.
One of ihem declares that the day is
near by when gti omp')iue- will h
long to thr- past, and every hous- h ;l.l
can inatMj'a'tur at' a vi-ij 1 : 1 a I i cost.
i;s own bright 1i'!j(. j'Lis new inth
od is the result of late d;?cvrie-, in
the cutitr uction ot aiune; iu batteries,
by which a inoro intense and longer
continued lijht thai any ever b -fore
known can tie produced.
Th?se experiments, made with a ma
clnne built for liyhnng iarge manu
factory showed something like an ex
pense of one rent j-tr hour Some idea
may be funned i.f she intensity of the
light i'seif when e static that when
trough, to Lear in full fon:e on a piece
of metal, at a distance rf fifty yard.
it fused it completely. For photograph c
purposes it has ben proved to te far
superior to sunbylv. It is stated that
all that is reri:!!r"d .for the perfect il
lumination of a laige city is a tower
tall enough to project the light to every
portion, f it, aud strong enough to stand
the conc ission of ihe powerful vheel
machinery employed. The ultimate
success of the magnetic !i.;lii has never
been doub'ed by ricientifi:: minds; but
here is a result far exceeding any an
ticipations that bad been formed.
It h predicted that this new light,
for very obvious re ions will supersede
all other.- in the civilized o;rtion of the
i:i:toi:j ab. cox vi:xtio.v
Brother Holt of ih- D.us dazette
which n. ally prii.t-d journal has
recently been enlarged favors an Ed
itorial Convention' about the time of th-;
Republican St-ite Convention, and asks
an exjTtvsi'n of the pres.- cn that point.
For our part, we are m for it. We
have a legislature to elect this fall, and
about three fifths :of in members wili
go down to iht! C'pi'al with no oth'M"
earthly object than to nak a little
thunder by savin,; '-ten cents" ti the
tax-payers, and ih-ir first drive is gen
erally to cut off the paronage of the
newspapers who have supported them
for office, printedltheir tickets for noth
ing, and pufTcd tl-em into all the no
teriety and con'eijuence they have ev
er at'ained. Th- re is h ss public pat
ronage afforded the pre.-sin Iowa than
any other State, nd the small beer
politic an-, at every session of the Leg
islature, strive to lessm it. The peo
ple ure not only willing hut anxious
that the"proceedi;igs of toe Boards of
Supervisors, tho Laws, cc-;. . shall be
published atfanR remunerative prices;
and it is only ihe one-hirse ten-cent
lass of politicians who oppose it. We
have labored ome in this direction,
and we know w 'iat .vc are talking
about. No man: need be afraid to
face the music inf giving the people in
formation, and lit- who opposes it will
go under politically, to say the least.
U'a fuor the Edi'orial Cnnvpuri.in,
and a thcroup-h organization unon the
principle oi ceui u,uing ;e a rignt, i.ie
same public patronage extended 10 our
editorial breihreii in the Eastern States
. 1 irshaliown Times .
Tlie Xational Telegraph
A new Telegraph Company has
been recently organized in the east
undt r the name of the National Tele
graph Company. lis oljeci is to build
a system ot telegraph lines extending
over the United Stales, from ihe Allan
tic to the I'anilic; oceans, for the pur
pose of transmuting ttisiiatches at fair
rates, and thus break down the monop
oly that now exi-ts in telegraphing.
II is a stock concern aud propasos lo
build 'he lines by subsci iption. It thus
offers to everybody an opportunity to
aid in tbe pood !work, ind since the
Mei chants UniAi Express has proved
such a success, r'nd demonstrated the
power of the people to break the bonds
that monopolies are always striving to
fasten upon theio, we believe the peo
p!a of this country sh.u!d, and will
contribute liberally to the accomplish
ment of its objects The form of sul -senption
is as folio .vs, which will show
that it is a safe and pn liiaole invest
"For value received of t lie National
Telegraph Company, we hereby sever
ally and not jointly agree to take the
number of shares in the capital stock ot
said company placed opposite our
names respectively, and pay for ihe
same as follow -: One per cent, at
the time of subscribing, and the balance
when the entire capital stock is sub
scribed, in installments ot not to exceed
five per cent, per month as the same
may be called by the company, jtrovvl
ed thnt when thirty-five (Ji-o) per cent,
of the par value of the shares shall
have been paid under this subscription,
we shall be entitled 10 receive on de
itand therefor certificates of sto. k for
the number of shares severally sub
scribed by us-".
The total amjount of stock proposed
to be raised in 'this vay, is ten million
dollars. Whfn the whole amount
shall have been subscribed, the thirty
five per cent, assessment will give the
company a working capital of three
million five hundred thousand dollars,
which will build twenty fie thousand
miles of telegraph, and after this
amount is in operation the company
will be able to pay dividends lo stock
holders. The shares are one hundred
dollars each." .Subscriptions for each
share will cose but on dollar at the
lime it is taker and not over five dol
lars in any ona month nfierwards until
the whole thirty-five per cent. ha been
called in by the company. Thi brings
it within the reach of almost everybody,
and gives all a) chance to aid ia con
ferring a greit blessing upon their
country and themselves.
Willis Phtliips. Es'p, of the C. B.
& St. Joe. Railroad, and Ben Holliday
are among thf. directors; aud. Chas. W.
Noble, of Ne'i? York, ia Secretary.
American Stible Society
Frequent comp!a:nts have lately
reathvii us that :ipai tui.-nH 111 the Bible
House are rented to persons who send
out vile circulars by mail and publish
similar a J verti-einents in newspapers,
which nr.- calcti'ated lodeceive tfte peo
ple by I'lf - ctlt.g them 0) address ' Bible
IFu-e," ,,r -N , 12 Bible Hoii-e," or
Station D. B:bie lb use."
This may certify to all wh are con
cerned that no room in ih-- Bible IIoo.
is reti'ed to any Mich p-rson Th
greatest care is always t.iuen in thr
s' leciion ot our tenants.
"No. 1'2 Bible Hou-e" IS OCCUpled
exdu-ively by the L'nued Stai3 Gov
ernment as "Station O," Br. inch of the
New York Post Otliee We cannot
j recent postal ft r pa-sinj through
:l e Pol Oluce in ar.v gnen d rectton
'I he crculars end advt rtist mejs re
ferred to, we have reason n If Iieve,
are i-su-d ly persons wb -e real of
(ices are in another pari of the ci'y
wno t y h's suttertu-e n. pu to gam
credit for iheir t usiness. Our etfons
to prevent it have thus far pr jvi d fu
tile. Editors of newspaper- and friends
of ihN Society are re-pectf ully request
ed to give doe pub'ici'y to this state
Wm J R Taylor.
T. Halsk x Smith
See's American Bibie Society.
Binle Heusrt, A-tor Place, New
Vock, Feb. loth, 1MJ7.
A Xetv Cure for Consti ttintion.
Every one is interested in hearing
ot anv discovi ry tliat p , p ,i,f. to mi:
igale or cure the corse o! a i t--mprrate
cl:i:i ites--cou-uinp!ioii. M Bab guer
addresses ;t communication to M.Pi.rry
in Le Courn-r Medical, describing ihe
properties of a new oil. that seems en
dowed with 11 marvellous facil.ty for
travt-rsing animal membranes. If a
few drops are poured into the palm of
the band, and the palm rubbed with a
finger, the oil is soon seen oozing
through -he back of the hand. The
same' experiment tried on the ore-nrm
produces the same result. When the
oit is saturated by a foreign substance
it loses none ot this remarkable power
for absorbiion, and can therefore bo
used as a vehicle, par excellence, fur
the admini-tration of drugs. The tx
peruiieni has been tried wi h copibia
and with the oil sa'uratt d with iodine,
it was rubbed upon the palm of the
hand an I the back of the hand wiped
with a peice of muslin was tinged vio
let. M. Baleguer believes that the
efficacy of ioline, if administered io
this od, would bo so immen ely in
creased, that a rational hope mihi b
er-teriaiued of its pnver to arrest tuber
culization in the lungs and prevent
hemorrhage. .Among the patients up
on whom he has tried this method, in
the first stages of consumption, he ha
found the physical signs of tubercular
depo.-ites dimmish, the respiration be
comes freer, embonpoint succeed to
emacia'ion, and a general feeling of
we!!-bc iii'T to w hich the unfortunate
nan iong ceen on ice Usioneu, otgau 10
M. Balaguer conceals the name of
this wonderful oil, but he invites M
Pirry to experiment upon it, and of
fers him hi assistance in the !uoida
tion of its t haracerisiics.
ii:o2ji ctio. or timiiz:k.
Other western S:a winch, though
not so deficient 111 limber as Nebraska
is, still were suilicu u.iy solo slimu ate
their first settlers to devote more or
less attention to the raising of trees,
are low reaping ihe beneficial results
ot that wtse tures'ghi of their pioneers.
Wisconsin i one of th-- Siatrs, a large
portion of which at the lime of its first
settlement, was comparatively timber
less, but now those comparative' iree
less dirtrtcts have a fiue gi'OAih of tim
ber. Groves of limber ot all size-,
from a few acres up to hundreds of
acres, low del the old time pairie
plain. in countless n'imbers. and form
a most delight; ul team re of its lani
scape Tin- limber is mos'ly oak and
hickory, and tho tree cover the ground
so th ckly that at a iitt.e distance ihe.n
ta'l, Firaight trunks seem u form an
impenetrable Aall of timber, and this
new growth is already ruiuifhing sup
plies o' fuel and fencing.
In most of ih-se disiiicts in iscon
sin, the i.mber is th- spontaneous
growth of the soil. Large tracts of
land wort: proi.-cud from ihe annual
prairie fires ar.d the "grubs" were
suifered to grow until they have result
ed in these splendid groves. Many of
these have been growimr for twenty
years, and 'his growth of young lim
ber will now cut twenty -five colds of
wood to the acre. But much more rap
id results were obtained by planting
trees instead of cultivating the spontt-neou-
growth The same variety of
tree m;id.' a I n u h quicker grow th when
planted, and v.-irieties of soli quicker
natural growth gave still speedier re
IL re is an encouraging exam; 1. for
treeless Nehra-ka. All the slow and
fast growing varieties of tree attain
maturity very quickly in cur soil.
Fi e groves of timber, bfatitifymg our
landscape, can be raised in a very few
years here. Timber is what we ned.
That need i to-day the only draw
back our State has In how few years
it can be obviated is now easy to be
seen It only remains, therefore, for
our people to plant and cultivate irees.
We have talked on the subject before.
No argument is required. Bir we re
fer to it repeatedly that it shall not es
cape the minds of our people.
In France it has b-en ascertained
that by cropping their timber once in
twenty years they get the largest pos
sible yield from a given area. From
these data 11 may be concluded ihat a
prairie farmer Living got twenty acres
of forest once up to the age of matur
ity, may crop one acre a year from it.
obtaining from twenty to forty cords cf
wood, besides multitudes of hoops and
hoojt pol-s, from time to time, 111 the
process of thinning out, and continue it
D" not grudge the twenty acres of
prairie, but pot it into ti nber as fast as
possible, and let it spread over another
twenty, if your farm is largo. Rrpub
lictrn. 'sic si:ms; ti ixis.'
The Kiiiisas City Journal nf Commerce
upon hearing tha; a radio. I conv. niio.o
bad been in-l i in R:;h 1 d, Virginia,
tho- npo-1roj.hi7.es :
"Sic si mp-r tyriir.nl! A r--ol:cil
convention in Rn i . uom I ! o quaiifi
cati m of color. Blacfc men nre regis
tering in the nrred precinct of all thy
b. rdt rs. Viigina! Chivalry is iled
thy g a t e
Cil ll'e"l- :iiv n w tl
(Jii! Dominion ! The ton. hot Wa bmg
ton re echoes 1.0 m-.ro to the track of
thy christianizing lash, it.d the rat le
of ihv philanthropic chains, oh! Mo'h
er of Pre-idents! Freedom has laid
her fountn'ions deep iu the roiling
wreck of thy former power ! and the
song of the freedman jo fully swells
where the proud command of ma-teis
of men was o( eyed ! Willy, Sic y-in
per tyrannis !"
New York. April '21 Constantino
ple di-pauhes of the :27th. ay the war
is vigoron-ly pres-ed 1:1 Crete. Three
battles are being fought The Chris
tians will be exterminated if they can
not be conquer d. The Chris' ian- are
retaliating1. No leal progress is made
ny the Tori. The Sultan is pursuing
his u-tial rout! . of p'ea-ures
Paelan hack? Dion for S 1.000 in
gold to play against tho world to play
the English. French or American
standard game, or fifteen thju-and
points. Conditions, the winner to be
victor in two games out of tnreet
Iiisstatedth.it Prus-ia invited the
opinion of the Powers as to Luxemburg.
Rus.-ia responded that it could n t be
annexed to France without the consent
of other powers. Eng'and advised the
King of Holland against annexation to
Pari Presses publish an address cf
the Luxemburgers to t::e King of Hoi
land asking annexation to France.
Chicago, April 2G. The French
National Convention was held at De
troit yesterday, forty tw delegates
present. Speeches denouncing the op
pression practiced by the British upon
the French in Canada were trade. Ii
declared that Canada naturally belong
ed to the L-nittd States, and the anuex
ation was sure to come, and lhat the
French of bo'h countries longed to see
it. A resolution was adopted r! ?c!arirtg
that a million Frenchmen of Canada
and ihe United S'ates shoul 1 organize
for mutual protection. That the French
population should take a intire active
part in politics, and be represented in
ihe Government, und that Canada
hou'd be annexed to the United Statos.
Chicago. A pril 2-5 The eight hour
law in Vv'i-cenain goes -nt' otf.-ct m
the 4th of July The u rLtngnn t,
nei mass meeting-, and propose vol
untarily to relinquish ten or twenty
per cent, of their wages.
Virmnia City, Mm., Ai r 1 1 21
Cel. 13 zman and Coover. promin--1 t
ci izetis. "trted from Gallatin rall--y
to Ft. C. F. Smith a few ditys since,
ant! were at ack-d by Indian- -10 unlo
from IJ.izmati City. Cuover was badly
wounded, but escap-rd. liozuian was
CiiK Ano, April "21 The fl mils in
Minne-e.ta have done considerable d im
age. A p 'r;ion eif St Paul is under
water, but the riv-r i- now stationary
Tile ll tods :n Catiada West have de
stroyed muc!) property.
Report's indicate the waters generally
are -nb-id ing. The floeuls have been
general throughout the United States.
Chicago. Apr;! 2) Dispatches re
ceived from G-11. Hancock's liead-rj uar-ter-,
from (Jen. Cu-tar say the Indian
hurt. ei ihr e s'ati un on the Smky
Hill rouv, and kille.i tfiree men. The
raid is attributed to the Sioux Ctitar
iias divided his command and gone in
The coach between Uoise city and
Owhyhee was afacked by Indians on
March U-jth and the driver and two
passengers scalp d.
Montana papers of March 2Sdi say
there will be half a million of dollars
washed out in the immediate vicinity of
Helena within the next thirty day.
Citizens of Qumcy, Illinois, held a
meeting, and denounced the conduct of
the Mnyor in not upholding the right
of free speech, onu declared that an
anti Catholic lecture should be deliver
ed, which was according'y done, with
but little interference.
The eight hour law in Illinois and
Wi-ci'tisin threatens to be the occasion
of serious antagonism b.-tween labor
Washington, April 26. The Odd
Fellows' celebration to-day, comprised
the largest proces-ion seen here for a
long time. After the oration the pro
cession marched through the grounds
of the Exeutivn Mansion and were re
ceived by ihe President. The Grand
Master stated to-day that the receipts
of the order lart year were one million
one hundred thou-anJ dollars, ninety
ix thousand of which were expended
for burials, ninety-three thousand for
widows and orphans, and six hundred
and thirty thousand for distressed breth
ren. Washington, April 2G. In the
Supreme Court to day arruinents were
heard on tre Georpta and Miss. cae.
Stanhury argued that it being a polit
ical question th Court had no jurisdic
tion. O'Connor, for Gt-orgia, argued
that it ha jurisdiction.
Next Friday Walker argues in be
half of Mississippi, and the case will
be closed by Stanbury for ihe Government.
J ;)' The Chicago Jlvpublican's
Washington special says : 'Secretary
MeCuiloch is happy over hi dbt state
ment for last month. He says if Con
-ireas. will it him alone he will brir g
gold to SI Uor $1 20 by December,
and without a stringent money market.
His idea is, thai ihe Government and
the banks can easily resume specie
payment within two years and without
any panics or troubles among business
, Lost a Day A voyager in China,
on the new line between San Francis
c and Hong Kong, tells how a day
was knocked out of ;he calender dur
ing the tr !) :
Toe mouth of January is generally
-opposed l" have 31 days. To those
o-: board of the Colorado it only had
MO days. We had one short week a
week of only six day. To us, Mon
day, January 11 h 1S07 had no exist
ence. We jumped from Sunday, ttie
13th. to Tuesday the l5:h. We pas
sed the lbO.h degree of longitude on
the night of Sunday, and being 21
hours behind east of Greenwich time,
we had to jump Monday iu orJtr to
A dispatch to the New York
Herald 2 1st. says Paul Bayley, former
ly missionary to India a.id Japun, vis-
lied Davis to induce an application fori
1 .11 -.1
paruon, supp irteu ty lijiiuenuai per
sons. Davis refused, saying it would
prejudice his trial, now near at hand,
ltayley afterward had bii interview
with the President to see if ll.e pardon
would lie granted on the petition with
out an application from Davis the
Railroad. The Glen wood Opinion
says, "We noticed on last Wednesday
fifteen or twenty teams loaded with
scrapers wheelbarrows, plows, shovels,
Sec. pass through our city en route for
Afton. They are 10 bo used on the 1$
Si M. R. R.
EsSfThe only" good you will get out
of ihis world is ihe good you do m it
fQr A Slemphis paper tays the
reason so many marriages occur lm
mediately after a great war, i that
bachelors become S3 accustomed to
strife that ibey learn to like it, and af
ter the return of peace they enlist in
matrimony as the next thing to war.
A gen h man from France ar
rived at Chicago, 111., a few days ago,
and quietly proceeded to the residence
of Mrs. Lincoln, and without pomp or
speech, presented to her a medal in
belnlf of 30.000 French people, in lo
lien of their respect for Abraham Lin
coln. j-yF An old man f three score and
ten, being congratulated on his vigor
ous and youthful appearand, replied.
"O yes, rny oldest t y i forty and the
youngest is only three ! Von see my
el ie.-t went to the war in "62, and fear
ing ihat he might soon get shot, I
I th'Jt.gti. I1. my iluty 10 e nil Ui
rF" A certain farmer (a pillar of
the church) had a fine field of wheat,
which lemg a little? latf, was threaten
ed w ith an e ally frost. In ihe emtr
gency. liu went into his closet and
wre.-tled in prayer wi h the Lord for
its preservat.on In his prayer he
-ta'ed the facts fully, and how "the
wheat would be affected by tbe frost,
anil wound up his petition in these
words "Not, Lord, ihat I would dic
tate, but merely reccommend and ad
Corrected By Sirnp-on, Mickelwait & C(
Whai The ilfir.ai.d ha" ailvaiifcj ricos, at,4 w
quote ch,.ii-e Iota at $2 Z'njl 4').
Co'ii '1 h uiarket is gn 1, anJ tlie d.'tuanil has
caused the pric to (..lvant-e, rnk-:tis from si .iisS
t"i t sle lleil anil A' I Vt-r J, ami 1 00 il 05 ia new
re siiWvd gunuie.
l'RODtVrt ! f-'or 12571.1
Wheat l rsiHi n Mackerel, kitts. 3 50. 4 oo
C-im in -ar .''' ' Ni.ile le ( 1.1
" t-hi-iluil S'i'" " Hueer '
Oats e V.tti I.i
Corn rn t I f"i, Potatoes 1 C (a i e0
Flour ft 100 En 7 00;
GF.0Jl.RIt3 Rftnil i Coit.e o.(H:
Coti.n :.-. r,0 sutar l"w '.'
Sugar isft-i',, T- 1 Cl? 35
T' a 75'f' j r,iii Hire 14 'i'i
Kici- l-iit'Jo Coal Oil " bo
vriip 1 i-" rol acco T5.31 Ci
Coal e)il 'l oo' .. ap 10', 1J
I.ar Oil 2 .10, Nai.s 9.'iill
Tobacco 1 0 i (fi t OOj
AND OTHER PURPOSES.
Th - process eif r'Ottnni't Slat.' Mce from a
disiDt'iraeJ '" wa"
PATENTED FEB. iil.t, 15GJ.
It is a combination of
Pulverized Slate and
(the latter Qtini quntitk-n of geological and
iheinical iil.'inil.r lor tlie foim-i,) aL'l it a du-veloim-
ni i f one of the sirr ple but ileal
ttraijlo tcoiJerico oidnature
AS A HOOFING MATERIAL
IT STANDS UNRIVALLED.
A mastic il aiiapta itself tn every ehapa arid hlfjie.
Noii-cijijiliiBlit.t:. iuiprvioii-, uoD-expari-ivd
Frost Does not Crack nor Heat
The only Ro ifiojt Materia! i ttr disoovcri-l that will
r.&ist th ui'iton r tlm oleuitiitas ti ag
the Ptru -ture it prut ct. H.-in .ui
cepiibieof l.tt e ipauy wtuir
from exp sure atel
PERFECTLY FIRE - PROOF,
1 1 in uii' qH.tl!e1 a coitirp f r rai1ro&! o l farm
tuilUiiii-'-i, bridges, bottoms of v.isi-l, vaults, etu.
Materials for sate ty
Sole Lie-Hate for Nchraka,
Douglas St. - - Omaha, Neb.
Win. MrCeiiiS) an I
11' t.-it C.r:i;.b.-!
late purrm-i-i t'j iiulr th.
lii-Tir i.m-v- ri'i :y c t
ui .Mi J, u.'j c'u.
JnVi r ini't J
J till '1 fi'i.l'l.-, ,,f it... So!,, t,f I;
tiotii k Ili 't U illij-n ,M,; :, ml, UM - ,,
'i, will t..k
111- j.itrtn r- un I l.... u:.(i r tt
"I win. .M.t.pJi,!. & 01 . Ji
f Full a mi bi 1 i ,,r n
Ai: it. a u lsi',7. ii ... 11,
nKIIl" ali'l i4'. V 14
o 'it! i., i.o.' uf II11. , iu ,ly
i' is. li I on tlm 1 7u ,1 Af
It ln-IOl,.!! IB tin: l) '.mli Ii' I
Cimit or tl,e -2,1 Ju I.
1 : 1 1 .' : i.-t - o , ,. , , ,,
o""" -1 c.i-s unti -!,ii.-,.f N..,ris
1111 tl,.; s.O 1 ; l.l:,, I. ;r., !,J- (
Cirruit C,,i:.t f Ui ,-m:- ,,
tl k ivuu-.v .1 Kutlon. J: I on
' ro:i-i,' a'!n:i ,.f tlt
illl.olw. 1.,-lrl In vi.: !ljr
ry, A I ls' I, 1 , c , r
J0I111 '1 ull'li i-. ili ui. If
and f irtv-iU : ,' 11 :i.i
li e) il. l ars c,,o; ,.
11 juJarmeut gid-t tl,? ..u i
m, f- 1 limanm ,f i' linn !r.-4
1 11 J itl una .01 1 7 u.
UC (MU ,1 "V ,,f
ju i ;'ii,-iii r.-oj 1 11 , i-i
111 m , 11 ii 1 . in 111 11 in" an 1 i ti rl, Hii.l 111 n . w ,., r,..
v.i-M.t ,,r amiuiii-.l, ii-i.l wiorli -mil fiuu- i.f ,; v
t' e SH.'I u.-l '..i.d.ii. li as 11 'Hid i,i ,, 1, v . ,n ti. ,-iv. .f
Th.it tin-it ti now ii.1- Ui,- -ji ! i.Ui'n:;i! rro.u tlii
anl ,1 'Tf n. I.i .t ii;i,i:i tlm s.,ni jj :, ,,; o,,. su:a
mo liiiiiJn J anil fun. tli: m,, so-l-m , ',u
int-ifs'. tlici-i 1 f-, .n t Iim vsi.1, ,ajr f I v.n, l,r , .
1-1.0, aim -iX l-. u a.n. ,,- l"l ,1 j,.,, 9 Cot, Jt It- tin, ;
Juliu Ti iri.lj,, is i o it-ttu.it In" ij r. 'i'io . .1 i,,
an.! Hii-w.-r .-.ci pt'tm .ii . ii or i.t-r.ii'M i t.o ii.ii j
iImv ::,. r t:i -J.i 'Uv V , a d I -it?.
i'"U fir fiiT'ii.ef n t.tl ii tii t ail il-r ofa'ti'h-
ii.,? ii is-'.tri in yia cn-' .ii.H.ll-1 y.
t-'i,. , -uiiao'ii in -.iiii entity, t,, ',
in.i ci ui- i.'.ru..is- i iriei- ittiil tlie ni.:ih,-.t
4 lait'T .,C t!. ir ri: i i.ir r of t; ,'i -J7, n.
V'W.-f'.i.y. .1, io T!i oi i ji;- is t it ll,.- -t , 1 i
W I 1,1.1 it M'-CiOiH i
!;oiii: iiT (.' M I Ity I J..
I'y lt.-ir !':. C'renki. 1'ukikic ic Kiti.is
Dut d -May 1, A u IS67. j,r
Ontero! llmt lie' ui.-.v- i iow io put ,,-',..,) f, f.,0r
cio-i-C'itivu tveeka iu t!.c '-Nrl.ra-i. ii'1, ..ill'' uvw-I'-'I'lT
J U. ll'iuW.V,
ItLalcr fu CliacerT.
Witlieu F. Jtorn.-H u, l'l.-in'iff, 1
II lu rt Coll .l. 11 f. ri l.n t. )
Tj Kulieit ( nllim .'U ir. In roliv iii.i fi ,1 i,t
an utt'icliiiii ut i.i J t was li a-'aiii.t rju mi el,
S Ii ,1 ay of Ap- ll, 1-07. mm y..,r i j.r'- l as li. i
alMi li. il in fa v .,1 o! i In , I '. M ,i rm n for b- sum
of f 'JI 7', l,y J'.smll .,i I. ., oi lha Jt,, . , f
tin: i' wi'.inu ami f.i . -.. r,.u-.ly, in ih.. M.,tt.
f Nc'-.a-k i, a .,i tl.jl ti,o rn-n j -. . Vi: t : i,
Kiel . t lor li. iiiiin; cn tlu- LSili ii iv ot May, lsi',7. At
wl.i.li timi). b,:I rr Or: tai l Ju, i.-t.-, i,t In ,.ai, , in
'Ii-cily ot 1 'i a t ' s in, , i j i Ii t in C ti toaiity. .Vcl.ia-k t,
jil.i-nifiif will It i. i, -lot aalf.s' y i ut,'. y,itt
i,Dl, ss yvu riic-v I'-usu wliT iiii- i.a'ii-' rl. -ii J not r
lot"'. Vili.I.IiM . li ..i;si)X.
I'lartsiiioulii, Nel r.i k.i, May 1st, lst'-7. IJi
rnHE short all kail lim;
T-i CJi-iriifto, tr. i'. 7W-,,, Nt I.i ui.t,
Lti.u.efte J.ltun.ii.:i;, C;:winuati. l-uimrttU,
ya.'uiir, (Vi-, M- ,,,, , ul urn 'ill , Wtirr!
ing, i'ittKtiiirij , Jtiitlulii, Xinjm.t lulu, Jini$
Ourj, Haiti mure. U'u-. i ,i:ln, ',n',i.y.li,,
Aio lVrA", l.e'tun, ,lc ,
Id vl Hit oM, n-tiablf Crutml lo,ut tlie
Hannibal & St. Jo. K. I!.
. a- ' v ::.V" .--.'. mj -Brbui
f-5?Take Hi II .It ST. Jo. n K.
tin'! ef lUi-ouri
PLAT TNMOU1 II
To St. Jus( i, Wiiuru coiiU'.'ctwUi mu iu .,1 wiiii
Two Daily Ezpresa Train-
On the 11 i St J H. K., rin tioo i-li froai isa.nt
Jt'Hi!i t J Quill, y ,tiioul i ll lUK- "t i ar,
CONNECTING AT QUINCY
Wi Ii n,i'm'i, liuiliiii't'.B k (jiiiuor, an I T iVJ i,
Wal .i-ii.tk M c-trri l.ah!ail f,,r nil t oiuU K.,.-t"
For St. Louis
Ciniio oonTi rtina m el-, at MACON with N 'ltTII
MIMUKI It. K. f.rSt 1. mi, n 1 i.t !t itiu;l, i' wr-li
Daily Miss. j:,,.r i'i(, k, i for at. I,.,uii. i.o , a i.
htat -rooillk fteu, le iTllli. e, cry n" Mim o i ar, IVal ,.f
Iriin- Truiii Ih .i.t, m.J .in iv',1, in m L. u,a u xi
in nil g in retnii l.,i b s:u- , ami t i rona. c! w oh
el i'ai;,.. Ali.ii 1st. I.o'.l-., 'irnc A It in A .
I.o'.in, ai., I e.hio & Missi.tlj.j i Kaiio'ad-,f' r ail f ni.ia
fc,., r.vri., .ni .s.ir.h.
it n ii on .Nial I mu.-.
I'uy yiu: tlirf.tij.li tii t- t- via iiribbl M.
Jo K. K. ai th.-ir t.i-kui fticci. iu On,.i,, i'.,i.'m i
liluft liittiiioi.il, .'.ilia-l.a 'ny. n. .1 ..nj.h,
.iril ca ecli i'j k,-t intii- l.tr., ..ii,l ,-iooy th n.u-8C-i.in-i.VKs
of liiiL' tak n the "l.otl, l,rau ii. 1
uuii-.k r. ulc m.i- i:. w. MLH). ;u miiu'i.
II. II Cui
i- . u . . I n
us 1 ...L
I 1 Moll I',
(ii ij'I Fi ' i . -t.
Taken up ly thi- un.iuriin4. to I.,f.: ty Prt' iiict,
Casi. county. N'cliru-lia, ,,u ilio l.nlj nt tni incluy
'alliou, 1" Ai.iii 7 .ii. d .- filiH oi lik'i', mil' i. ui' f,i..t
an l i l,.: ii .ti 1 font H ii , . . Ti-l.ii- ' n ir ft n .', 1,. t
ad'lle I.laik on L. 1 ; :m i i thi f r Ii.-aJ
ai. d i, i.i p on liU w , mi in o e i t.i ia e ttit a xti.j, ri.
No li i a i kn or In amis jici c, v !.
aiilOw liK.'.llV C". V!I'UV.
Ll tlio Jitrlct i,rt .' fr.t 11 ., litrict
ill tlhdj.r Clin Vl'.e, .,f.f .tVu.-.
J uhiia .-chrocdt'
a .Th rot-del- 1
Itil! f r.'olilplaiiil
J"ff.i H. l iitt. r 'ii itj.i
t .ke notice t) ut i n i).i. ;.;,i .lay of A; ril, A I) 1-67,
J.ni in .-clr. 'l r 11 oil i i tli.i . Mice ,,i tli i I rk
if tie ll-i let Cou.-l ..f the .'! Jui.ci.il lMsiri. I,
in said cou'iiy of i ais, oi tlie cliatu-i-iy ri'l,- liii-re t
Ins hill ol comjilai t, in - i,l.j.t tul i aym cf hi I.
in to r. move 'ii--ci.i'i.i iio v ic-ti', u .,i ih t it ih to
t .' n. rtl.tr i-t i el r ( !, j n th i.i.r ' , a-t iiiartcr
( ,'il, and thi- mill n iiaii ( ) of th" u i ,,i-a t , lartf r
-.1 seti hi tiiiiulier live i.'j;. in owu I,:;, nu.ni, ;r ten
(It'), nortli of ratiK miiub-r lwelT (l.'l, -ifoat. d it,
Cass loiniiy, Nd.raska, tl4 el'.ii'l i a "Warrauty
l).'.-d." ,ui. rl.ii; to ! p-tyeri t y ri.iiijilainint, .li-.i -us
is, lir.t,-,l' -r, to J,.n-pli SV. l'ait,:r.io,i, i.,r Hi.- cu--i.t.
rati ia ..f i-.-'to, mu I lei oril l u, i,. ok "i:" or
lic ls. pa 1 i ., in I In-o lltie of th- Ki:i-iti- of I,: j.1
lor Case c,,nn:y C'liiipi.nnant a l' k.-ui th it lie ,:ir-cha.-i-1
,a : I ia J on .r .!) ut liif l'-ah day i.f June, a
I. l-.'in. of uu" N m.'i' 1 is l.i i (t. , of C tjuuty ,tu (tha
tb.u Tfriitory ot ) N.l,ri.-k. f ,r tl, kii ii of uto
hiii.'l: ti aiid ir:y don . n t.it.'.), ..i it.,i im r,4
D:v.r sold or c. ,iivt''i s.i; l r--a! e-lt' i to J .-. h V.
l'at.'rs,on or t hi.J .'tli.'i' 'fr-.,i; nti'J i'"n,il,uuai.t
f i.r:1,i-r ail jz,-s ami avir- Hi il mi I m' . uiii.iu I , pur
Mrtiii; to l.e trvfi'in- '.I'aT.uiiy I I f...ui i nn
Iii il'l int lo Ji.mi'-Ii W. I'a t.'l'K .li" ), tend iM, M
iri,u In', -lit c .iiv y tii."', ol wti.c-'i c jinjil uu ui' hacl
uo kii"',t-'e until on i r a'nout tie i'Hh day f A (.rt).
i i li ti7, w i.i n Hi.' sa.t. J.i-i'i.n V. I'at:. r .n n ii rl. d
l"'IIlp:MI nant of liia p .-ti-u ! i I'lallll Ul' 'II s .1 i it,.-al
K-lat.', an I c 'lllp a naiil pi ny thai si, i-1 f , a'i !'.u t
L-,.iivc)ai,ce in .y be a'-t asi.ie .ii,d '." ..tr ,i ir.i, tt.J
void Ly d'-ci..'' ir- in tin- ; uri, m,i tl,.it m c:i oil,, r
ami hftt.-r t.-li f may lc irra'-l .1 I i;u a-. -Ii i t i ts in
c 'iiloriuity a i i Ii t im in'"ol (lis li',:iur.i,if Court;
Von ar-: th- f f'.rr potili. 1 t', appfir a id an .r- r ,i l
t '.-tit ion on or l,f I jie t ii-- 1 Kii o.iy .f .1 u ... a u 1 ' -7,
or coin pi a iua -it wi.l tai; d- .-l'-ii nst y . a as pray
fd tor Jli.lL's m liit Jl.Iiiiil.
I'V Max wit C..3J t'.ta'i, il'o f: (. -u, 1' I ain;: u .
JnZt'i District Court f tUi 11 Judicial I'iitrl t,
uiti'un onJ vr County, State vf .'.'-''r-ir i :
William Youu i
against In C'liancery.
Mt,ib,la Vounj; )
fii'l o f C ,m,-;ait.:
Mcliada Tounjr 'i'I Ukf ii 'tice llwt Vi llain
Ton-c, coniplaiiiatit. di I ..a thn 'I I d- '.f Apul.ao
ISi'iT. ti:,. hi- Mil in C lit i.c r in tne Ji-'r:cl l.'a-t of
th.- -Li Ji..liciJi II -trut f tie Mate .f .S.-t.ra, ia
and lorCas.. coin V. aiin'l Ih-faol Ji' lltid-i trim,
pttii,r foith Ih-.! il'. '.I M- 'ii.'l'' T 'Uti-'.df f.t.'iaiH.
nflfr lJ;,lia-;,' d'lly and lawfolly '-olluti .Z'-t,
ai,t,.u ly an,J cruelly Irii.l'ic. and slmiil' r t ii rhar
a. t-r of c .inptuinai.t t I ii ii. ,lili r, with tlm in-ti-ntio..
of injuriu r ati'l d-i rovi n,- the ,'0'..l came of
c. ilcpainan , an.l that d' t. rulan l. rr.iriili.ss i f hr
m .r.ial diitu-. i;i I cotisti itiv and ii ti.hy tra J'.i-a
and ai, use tho f.cl nui. of ctnplainant l,y ai ts int-nj.-ed
to der Hoy the pe tee ati I Im j in,.. of coin ,i., nar. t,
and r. udf r his I f m s. rt, ti.al d.-tndaut fr.
qj..lltly ali-eal-l'l lier.f f f, m l,i, hoU4 Willi ot tho
ku if il'e or conu nt o' cumplaniant, unj wi'h,,ui
inakirc any ,r.,i i i,,n whatever for the euro cf hrr
ho:;s- li,.l,l tf,i during h.-raha'.-nco, to rct ci ueiiy
and wilfully latiinK to a-iiri iuit.'r to the van's ati.J
nechi;i.-, ,f -.,ri, lair, ant, nnd ulj"i :nz h:ra ii
If.ivy p.curuaiy I. ..-., anl that il.:l..i X.u l alioweii
l.-r childieii lo piirlbiu tbe m.-trrtoc of aa, 1
m.-rnbeii of corni.l'ii naDt'.. f.iiuiiy, il.- nealv inland,
inrf n.cr.-l.y lo d-troy tiin p-acc- and li.tr 'pin- of
ci iiipiainant and of i-nupiain tnt'n family, and that
Icf,-iid..i.t, r. par li. Hs of I,, r marital d'it;en and ia
the abic-i.ee of c Iiii lainaiir, did i.g or about lbs ah
day of J niiary, a ! 1 -o7. lut.'t iy d s. rt and aban-
d, ,u hi- hoiin; uu i faintly, t!i'-r.-',y refusing and at.
t-rly faili'ii.- to e. na me dnties of an obe li'iit
w-te, in vi' Iaii'in tf ii-r niarriKKa cmirai t, .-ntarfd
in'o h.-twe d li r, -Mo.inda Yuutifr, d, feodant, and
V ii.iam V "urnr, compla nant, aud praying Ihat mX
Vi;!im Toiuik b-s div.,rc -.l from tiio ii i d.-trnuaut,
M '.n la Voiint;, and that the nald llmrnara colncl
t,p il--'.'i.irod au'l fci.d v,.ui, and tliat th paid Sffli'ula
Youuf ta rt quired t o api"ar and anir.-rpai J petition
on or bof ,re ih-' Joth d iy of ilay, a D l'7.
13y MAxwell k CHAW, hi Holicito-. a(3 i
Ihayeafevr roil Blood Ct-bio'r Ilurk Coa'.i l
wilt l.-t uiitoo s-ire t- part.ta ho w-it ''ls'
ciiirooD Tciuale Gcia'a tj c o. For rr' iutara a4
dr. " U . 1 L'K"AJ,
A lit! I 17. 1567. 31 EIC :.'.!, "tl'ilt.
Powered by Open ONI