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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 17, 1870)
TH NEBRASKA HERALD
IS PCBLI5HKD WKF.SLY BY
H- 13 1 HATHAWAY
r.DtTOa A VD TROPBIETOR.
i ii i: t.i t
rL ATTS MOUTH HER ALD
i:. vl '.i.i.-'itr.S r.Y
K':: rcn ami rt;..r ki n.'K.
-0!Tieo corner Main and Second street, soc
TERMS : Weekly, t'J.OO pcr urinuni if paid in
if not paid in advance.
3"0;i"ne co.-nrr M.in z ;d .-cnnl l 'reel- y"
! TEKM-S:-I:i;iyM..m per annum. ..r il.i
PL ATTSM OUTII, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, NOVEMDitTH 17, IS70.
The Omaha 'Tribune says the men who !
control that eo'n;ern did nor huM a meet
ing hi fore the Lincoln convention at
which the proposition was din u.-;ed ot
coming out openly against the Ilepubli
e;n organization of Nebraska. V"e shall
not argue the ca-c with that concern
until we arc infornic'l who is responsible
for its editorial a-.ccrtion ; but in the
meantime we simply refer the above
statement to the stockholders with whom
we hal a conversation while in Omaha
some wedis :i'ro.
11,0 ( huahu Tribune charges that the
jIf.iai.ii is controlcl by federal patron
age. We will not get down into the
filth of the Tribune concern and say that
is a "7e," but we will simply as.-ert that
the IIlrald, during its its existence of
nearly i-ix year-, has never received it dol
lar of bonus for jupporting any man or
any measure ; and we would ask if some
rn-j on: iblr iium can say as much for the
Tribune, even during its short existence?
The Omaha Tribune is badly exer
cised because we charge it with bolting
the nomim.os and attempting to break
up the llcpublieau party. "Will the
Tribune answer us a simple and civil
.pieation? !id not the men who control
that concern hold a meeting before the
Lincoln c-jiivi ntiw- at which they dis
cussed the proposition of coming out
openly (as they have since doife covertly)
against the Republican organization of
The Omaha Tribune says the columns
of the IIkiiai.!) are controled by a Ted
ral oihVe huldcr." Kven admitting
that .ueh were the fact, what has ap
peared in these columns that was wrong,
('re a single instance, if you can. Hut
for the information of the Tribune, aifi
in order that it may not reitterate the
statement, we will say that we hold no
federal ITiee, never did hold one, and
never expert to, that no federal office
holder eoiiliols the columns of the IIkr
ai.o, never did control them, and proba
bly never will. The man who does "con
trol the columns of the IIkralp," and
Ins done so since the paper was first is
s u d, and eip.'its to control them for
MUi!' years to come, is not ashamed to
pa jc his name at the head of those col
umns, where it can always be found.
I'.s the Tiibiim: see the point? and
can it tell u.s what would-bo Federal
oilv-e-holdc-r controls its columns, and
fwnile. the money to keep up its rx
isf nee ?.
I'AUl V I KAI.TV.
lo you call 'coming out against the
Hepubliian organization of Nebraska'
t pe;:k manfully against fraud, corrup
tion and oiucidl oppression? A straight
aa-wer, rio-.v yes or no! And another
civil j'li.s.tier;; Jo jou consider t hat no
Kt'puoiii.vin can be true to his parly, un
it ho supports Thayer for the Inked
States filiate? No dodirinir, now!
Yes or i:o. - (Jinaha Ti ibu.ic.
Toe above veiy terrible questions are
ad .Ire.ssed to the Hlualp, and the IIkr
ai.i answers, without the least "dodg
inr ii'w," most cmi'hatieal'y Ao;.and
the Tribune is perfectly Well aware, if it
kn -ws anything about it, that the Ilf.K
Ai.ii "lets al ' ays stoo l in the front rank
of :',e ojipo-ition to fraud and corrup
tion, and that it has never indicated that
a if i "it of any individual, not a regu
lar n-eiiii.ee for office at the !;
t!.- j .u ty, was at all necessary to jiarty
f Ti'ty. n the contrary, we have al
v r s a l ocated the lroade.st latitude con--.
1. 1 with paitv organlztition, and still
1 K.vs in it. 15ut there is one thing
a'-. ::t the cour-e of the Tribune which
could never understand, which is
tiiis: It asserted that both parties both
Th ivcT and Saunders men were guilty
of fmid at the primaries in Omaha, and
yot it has never claimed that either of
the individuals Tinker or Saunders
were personally responsible for these
':.-.ds. It placed them both on a par,
yet it has never uttered a word of eon
Jomriation against Jov. Saunders and
Lis supporters, but has kept up a per-i-.'ct
tirade of vituperation against (ten.
i ii :yer ami every one who lias
Ijred to say a word even which
' -Id bt construed as. favorable
' Lis side of the question. Wc disiihe
t " voo a man raising his eyes in Loiy
' rrvr towards Heaven as though he
'r- shocked at the wickedness of man
. i while he grasps his "blood money"
h a vitor that shows but too plainly
vl.jrehis heart is. Of all tilings in this
. hi, deliver us from a hypocrite. If
. Tri'iuiir is so horrified at the "fraud
rerruj tion'" practiced by the 11c
; leans of Nebraska, why is it that it
' ' fimls time to accuse certain parfies?
leave never uttered one word in vin
' lion of the alleged frauds in Omaha,
' we condemn whatever of fraud there
T --s as heartily as it could possibly be
' ciythe Tiibune. But we have so
i- failed to see the difference between a
i .id committed by Tribune supporters
;- : one eomiiiitted by its opponents.
' I'd it please explain the differance ?
K- imitting that "fraud and corruption"
i' practiced on both sides, did it help
matter for the Tribune to advocate
e election of the minoritj- ticket. It
1 is never yet even attempted to show
t ..at there wa.slesa 'fraud and corniption'
f "aeticed by it and its supporters than by
t:.eir opponents; yet it endorsed all the
i-iuda of the one side by supporting the
-:en who were defeated, while it looks
iii.-timonioui.'y upwards and cries lide
' ver us from the frauds and corruption
'' the Republicans that do not believe
j wu believe." We fail to see wherein
:.e Tribune is helping the Republican
'-- anization by this caurse. We believe
4 denouncing fraud, but we believe in
enouncing all of it. Io not cry out
gainst one thing while you are trying to
;iT-r un a, worse.
OUR ASHLAND LETTER.
Tiir. pitovursN of rm: state.
Ashland, Nov. 14, 170.
Ieap. Herald :-To a stranger, in
. , , , , .it ,
the dark, from the depot, Ashland I
looks quite city like ; and not only
to strangers does it look so, but also
to those who have been long identified
with the place, for the lights gleaming
forth fiom the w!b1ow3 of the many
domiciles present a beautiful and im
pressive scene. But when daylight ap
proaches, we see the city in a different
light a quiet, beautiful, progressive,
greedy, jealous little town.
Our public schools opened the middle
of last month with a good attendance,
and under very favorable auspices. The
directors have procured very suitable
rooms ; and seated them with Sher
wood's patent seats, at considerable ex
pense. With the services of Mr. Al
bert Nichols, an experienced teacher and
fine scholar, and besides that a man of
rare genial qualities of head and heart,
as principal, the patrons rm- well hope
to sce their children make strides in the
wny of education.
The (lood Templars are doing a good
work in this place and vicinity. If the
lodge keeps on increasing as it has for
the past few weeks, it will number over
one hundred members by next spring.
We were favored with three sterling lec
tures on temrerance this fall, by W. F.
McOarron, J. Q. Pctwiler and Dr. K. C.
Old Boreas has been howling and
cracking Lis checks at a fearful rate in
these part for the past few days ; but
the storm has abated and we now have
beautiful, calm weather again.
Court sits to-morrow. There arc scve
sal cases on the docket, and the session
will be interesting.
I was shown last week a petrified
chunk of wood, by Mr. M. A. Hoencr,
of this city, which is certainly a great
wonder. It was dug from the earth
about three and a half miles from Ash
land, along the Platte, and is as hard as
a stone and has the appearance of iron
ore, save here and there riroun l the edges
a woody substance. It may be stone, it
may be coal; but it i.4 the general be
lief of all the people of that neighbor
bond that that whole section of country
abounds in genuine iron ore. Will some
scientific individual go there and investi
gate the matter, and see what it is that
so excites the people?
Since Nebraska's admission into the
Union, has any one paused to mark the
rapid progress of the State. I have,
and so have you. Even two years ago
riattsmouth was nothing more than a
quiet, stand-still kind of a place, whose
hand of piogress seemed palsied and
lifeless. Now, she is a go ahead, pros
perous city, with her thousands of in
habitants. She has a railroad, and the
prospects of more soon, which she had
riot then. Ashland the same, and Fre
mont the same. Now each of these places
are favored with railroad facilities, and
each have a good newspaper. A way out
in the saline regions of the State then'
was no sign of a town, and nov? we have
Lincoln, the capital of the State, which
has one railroad, awuhcr will be there
soon from Nebraska City, and otherc arc
pointing in" that direction, till soon it will
be the grand emporium of the west, and
certainly the pride of the State. It
has several newspapers. Mark my word,
Lincoln will one flay, and that day is not
far distant, be the Indianapolis of the
west in the way of railroads- All over
the western portion of the State, cities
and towns are springing up, and farms
are being opened, and newspapers estab
lished. I imagine I now see the buffalo
and the red man deserting the wide and
rich valley of the Republican river, at
the sway of civilization and enterprise.
With o;ir railroad facilities, educational
advantages, religious and moral infiu
eneis, our water power, our salt works,
our coal and iron ore mines, our beauti
ful climate and rich and loomy soil, Ne
braska must stanl in the front rank
along-ide of the bc;t States in the
An Cxcrllenl Uiilit:oar1.
""an you tell me the road to Vermil
lion ?" asked a traveler of a boy whom
he met on the road. "Yes, sir," said
the bow "Do vou see that ar barn
down there?'' "Yes" sail he. "(Jo
to that. About threo hundred yards
beyond tue barn will find a lane, lake
that lane, and follow aleng'about a mile
and a half. Then vou will come to a
slippery elm log, you be uiijrhty kecrful,
stranger, about going on that loz and
then j?ou go on till you got to the brow
of the hill, and there the roads prevnri
cate: and you take the left hand road,
and keep that until you get into the
thicket, and when you tret there, why
then then then"" "What then?"
"Then I'll be dumed if you aiu t lost !"
An English schoolmaster, during a
conversation with an American traveler,
extolled the scenery of his own country,
and, of course, depreciated that of the
land of Columbus. "And you mast ad
mit," he added, "that there is one thing
in which Kngland ilr surpasses America,
her hancient trees. America could not
be expected to have rueh fine old trees
as we have. Your country wants hage.."
An eccentric though very excellent
clergyman cf New Kngland gave notice
at the close of the service one Sunday,
that he expected to go on a mission to
the heathen during the ensuing week.
Alarmed and sorrow-stricken at the pros
pect of losing their beloved pastor, the
members of the church crathered around
him, and one of the deacons, in great
agitation, exclaimed : "What shaH we
do?" "Oh. Brother C said the
minister, with great apparent case. "I
don't expect to go out of town."
The editor of the Woman s Journal
was not at the Haverhill gathering last
week because her invitation did not in
clude her husband Jr-hesays: "When
we go off on a frolic we want our other
half along, with whom we have jogged
on in harness for more than a quarter of
When the new bridge was built a '
year or two ago over the Thames, at !
"lilackfriars, Jjondon, tbey tried in vain j
to find the foudation stone of the old :
1 -1 I !
' , ' 7 V c , t . V i V
after "liggins fort v feet under the be I ot
the riven ' The 'contents of the stone
were in an oak the-t. This bore a metal
plate incribed as follows :
On the last day of October, in the
year 17'iU, in the beginning of a most
auspicious reign of (Jeorge III., Sir
Thomas Chitty, Knight, the Lord Mayor,
laid the first stone of this bridge, under
taken by the Common Council of Lon
don in the height cf" an extensive war.
The bridge being for the public accom
modation and ornament of the city,
Robert Myino being the architect, and
that there may r. main to posterity a
monument of this city's affection for the
man who, by the strength of his genius,
the steadiness of his mind, and a kind of
happy contagion of his probity and
spirit, under the divine favor and fortu
nate auspices of George the Second, re
covered, augmented, and secured the
British empire in Asia, Africa, ami
America, and restored the ancient repu
tation and influence of his country
among the nations of KurojiC, the citi
zens of London have unaninniu.-ly voted
this biide to be inscribed with the name
of William Pitt?
Beneath the stone were found a guinea,
a half guinea, a crown, a half crown, a
shilling, two sixpences, thirty one half
pence, and a farthing. The stone and
everything else at present found have
been removed to Spring Gardens for
safe keeping Ar. J". World.
A German invention wjuch has been
put into operation in England, promises
to effec t a great change in preparing
beer for exportation. Instead of having
beer brought across the ocean in casks
or London Porter taken to our hospitals
in.bottles, we are to have little cakes of
solid material from which we can, by the
aid of water and yeast, make our matt
liquors at will. Soldiers on a march can
take cakes of beer in their knapsacks
and miners tan cany them on the heights
of mountains or into the lowest shafts.
According to an account published in an
Au.-trian newspaper, the malt is placed
in the mash-tub, hops are added to the
sweet-wort, and the liquor is allowed to
cool and clarify according to the usual
practice. At this point, however, the
liquor is sucked up into a vacuum, where
it is kept in a rotary motion, and then
transferred into a smaller vacuum pan,
and treated similarly until it assumes a
pasly consistency. Thence it falls, at
the proper time, for a considerable dis
tanee, thereby becoming more concen
trated, and finally is pounded in a pasty
state itit ) boxes lined with tin and her
metically sealed. Ail that the conaimer
nosr has to do is to break off a proper
sized piece, to add the requisite amount
of water an 1 some yea-t, an 1 when ti c
beer has fermented to rack it off into
The cry for x? st is often louder than
the cry for food, not that it is more im
portant ; but because it is often harder
to get. The best rest comes from sound
sleep. Of two men or women, other
wise equal, the one who slei ps the best
wi'i be the most moral, healthy, and
efficient. Sleep will do much to cure
instability of temper, peevishne
uneasiness, and insanity. It will cure
the headache, hypochondria, the blues,
and a long list of nervous maladies. But
the cure ot sleeplessness it.-ed" is not so
easy. It is often produced by hard
study, long continued watchfulness,
too little exercise, tea and whisky drink
ing, and tobacco using. To break up
tin: habit are required : First, a good
clean bed. Second, sufficient exercise.
Third, good air and not too warm a room.
Fourth, freedom from too much care.
Fifth, a elean stomach. Sixth, a clear
conscience. Seventh, avoidance of
stimulants and narcotics.
Tiie Man Wititocit nu Dneiiij-
Heaven help the man who imagines
le can Jodg "enemies'' bv tning to
lease everybody. Jf such an" indivi-
j. lease cveryl
dual ever siieecded we should bo glad to
know it. Not that we believe in a roan's
going through the world trying to find
beams to knock his head against: di.-jnit
ing every man's opinion: lighting and
elbowing and crowding all who differ
from him. That again is another ex
treme. , Other people have a right to
their opinions so have you; don't fall
into the error of supposihg, they res
pect you less for maintaining it or res
pect you more for turning your coat
every day to match the color of th urs.
Wear your own colors, spite of w ind cr
wea'her, stoiin and r-unshine. It costs
the vaseiiating and irresolute man ten
times the trouble to wind, and shuille,
and twist, that it d ks hone.-!; indepen
dence to stand its ground. Take what
time you please to make uj your mind ;
but having made it lipstick to it.
A Ymikrc 1'uiii;m.1ii Pic.
It is sometimes said that it take a
Yankee to make a pumpkin pie. and as
1 find thatth v are made so different in
these parts, I will tell the lady readers
how the Yankees make them: Stew
the pumpkin as long as possible, until
the mice is sill dried un: strain through
a cullendar. and add millc and cream to
a proper consistency; sweeten with ha. I
molasses ; add a little ginger ;.eggs are
useless ; rlour makes them pasty, and
stewing them and straining the juice and
throwing it away takes off all the sweet
est part f f the pumpkin. Cor. Ger
"Your paper is very small and con
tains but little reading matter," a gen
tleman remarked to us a d3 or two
since. Our answer was, "my dear friend,
your patronage is exceedingly lighfcand
your subscription past due."
We reflected, and find men who pay
the least complain the most. The man
wiio never ha i energy enough to learn
to construct a boot-jack, knows all about
makirig newspaper., lhe fedow who
reads the paper at his neighbor's door to
save buying it, is sure to discover any
typographical yrors. The man who is
prodigal with his advice, when it comes
to ready cash is most sure to be oarsi
tuonious as the devil. Every grumbler
about his home papers should try his
hand at making them, and most of them
would learn what it took a certain an
cient philosopher sixty years to discover,
as he stated that they are all fools.
An old mountain trapper being asked
one day if he had ever seen any petri
factions in the mountain, replied :
"Rless you, I've seen a whole forest,
sage Lushes and all, petrified. One of
the trees had all the leaves on, and a
bird bitting on a limb. He must have
been petrified in the spring of the year,
for his mouth was open just as if he was
London. November 1 4.
A dispatch front Tours to-day says the
movements of General D' Aure!!e are
to Chatties on one flank and Pithivers on
the other, with a view of surrounding
Yon Dortaun anil Prince Alprccbt be
fore the arrival of detachments of the
late army of Metz.
That portion of D'Aurelle' army
which defeated Yon Dertann on. Wed
nesday is still facing him, but flanking
movements are executed by new troops,
well supported by artillery. A junction
of the r;ght and left wings in rear of the
Bavarians will probably be completed
to-day, although no positive news to
that eiiect lias been received
Aaitation concerning Bus-dun design
is increasing. In best informed circle-1,
it is believed there is iminent dan
a general European conilict.
Uhe Pall Mall da.ette to night dc-
clares that the Ministers not merely.luek
true vision, imt are occupied to t:ie ex
clusion of truth with misleading dreams.
Two dangers confront Fnglund the
Alabama difficulty and the eastern ques
tion. The circumstance that lifted the
latter to great importance made the for
mer more formidable because ot in.reas-
ing the probability of there being a com-
bination. Bussin declares l.f r designs
to grasp TuiLiy, and Prussia is ready to
connive and aid her. Fnglanl i- tc
only power -to whom Turkey can look,
and she is thus threatened with annihi
lation if she lifts her finger.
A dispatch to the Tjibune from Blois,
the 11th, say.-v. ' Orleans was taken by
Cathlinau's troops, which first entered
the town from the south, driving the
Bavarians from the bridge they defended,
and which thev lacked time to blow up
as intended. At lrour a determined
light occurred with larn looses on both
sides. The Prussians were beaten and
their entrenchments stormed. They
left 100 wagons of provisions and forage.
Prisoners' are constantly arriving; two
guns and a number of cassions have ar
livcd also. Yon. Dertann's carriage is
here, find he was nearly captured. The
French wore in great force ; thirty thous
and from Bourges attacked on the south,
the left flank, while the loth and lorh
corps attacked on the west side. The
i'a variant were everywhere outnum
bered, and lost thtur strongly fortified
The correspondent ".f the Tribune,
writing from St. Petersl urg on the '.'ill,
says thai an Imperial order was issued on
that date, dismissing on unlimited fur
lough, all soldiers who entered the
before the first of .March .IS. rt 7
uneasiness exi.-ts in diplomatic circles.
A feeling prevails that the government
is about to make a declaration renounc
ing the obligations ol'tlie treaty of Paris,
and it is understood if such l e the case,
the British Ambassador will demand his
The Tribune's correspondent tele
graphing from Lille on the .Ml), says that
Bourbaki's army its it now exists is
now here. JiiHe has but thr"e
batfaVuis of mobilized national guards
partially equipped and the whole distri
bution of arms for all ckises of troops
would not arm more than si(ooo. The
citadel has only its minimum garrison of
l,iid men. the remainder being near Ar
ras and Cambria.
London". November l b
A correspondent, of the Herald writes
from Ponai that the town is one of the
strongest fb.tmed places in France. The
! ' ...it ..... ,..f o.ui ....... .....1
iui inn ill lijifii.ic .'.;'. iin iu'4 no.
citadel -?o"J more. I'or.ai is considered
the key to the north of Fiance.
The inundation of the country com
menced yesterday, and lor four miles
there is one broad lake, ruining l he vil
lage tit" Solbras, which is entirely de
stroyed London, November 14.
A special by cable to the Worl 1 from
j Tours, was to-day received as follows:
"The main body of the army of the
Loire yesterday occupied a position ex
tending, alonir the line ;f Chateau Hun
road, to i-'t. I'etroy, I'atay and Chevilly.
"The total hws of the (.I?nuar;s in the
actions of the 7t h, 9th, and 10th. before
Oilean-i. including five hundred sick aud
wounded abandoned, aggregates ten
thorn-ands in killed, wounded and pri
soners. London. November 15.
servalion will be established in th Med
iterrancan, with Malta as the place of
Ko.-Tov, November 15.
A young man calling himself Dall.i
Lord surrendered himself to an officer in
Randolph, and has been brought to V, os
ton. who confesses he murdered Rerj.
Nathan in New York.
New York. November 15.
A London dispatch says that Russell,
who was commissioned l.y the English
Foreign Office to i ear to Versa ilies dispatches-expostulating
against the tem
porizing policy of Prussia on the eastern
question,' has written to Earl Gianvil'e
tli at he expects a prolonged stay at Ver
sailles, and that there is a growing be
lied' that the siege of I'aiis is a gigantic
London', November 14.
Additional French report confirm the
re-capture of Dijon. The French
churches in France are offering their
bells to be cast into cannon. Prince
Frederick Charles has reached the river
Tonne. His columns converge at Levas.
and he will cross the river to the assist
ance of on Dertann, with an army esti
mated at one hundred thousand men.
Turns, November 15.
The resolve on the part of the Eus
sian government to withdraw from the
trtaty of Paris, creates a profound sen
..il,... 1. ..... T- . l.v t.
c-uiivu mm. ii 19 ti:a. uic jiiisiiMi
envoy has gone to crsaiiles to demand j
King- W iiham s view of the matter. i
Marseilles, November 14. !
Keturn from the mnnicinal c-lections I
. - .
foot up, Republicans, -to,uoO; Cummu
cists .(rf0. The city has been, and is,
London, November, 15.
A special correspondent writing from
llouen says that the victory at Orleans
had a tremendous eiiect at lloucn.
Tha rrus.M.;ns are reported still at
Gisons, having made no northward
There are about 25,000 troops here,
nicluviiiig a Jarge lorce oi artillery..
The Trussian force at Oh
about 4 S0
Gray in the dcr'artmcnt of Haute Saone '
r.,Y iia., ..v.iuiiii-iis uiNii"'''uai ijno-ht-jns lips part with a shout his
Gladstone sdispateh on the UuMan uote, j,. tiv ut diflerent directions his
and hiicns him td.ord Aberdeen. I anMS -re iri r;iri;j- motion he flops over
In view of a possibjii movement of with a sprimr in ten seconds he has
Ku-sia southward, a jnii.-h fleet Of oh- t,.r,.,.i ,.,.;,U wnmo,...lf ir. 1 ,.,o
I , 1 i . v. . , r f '..4 i.... .-. .1. .
i owing to the recapture of Dijon by the The tiassion with which the French
j I'reuch. Three hundred Prussians at- : s il.lier respect his iiag is vividly roveal
j tacked this place yesterday, but were ' cd in atory of Sedan. At the moment
i handsomely repube I by th-.; National ! uf capitulation, a captain, a lieutenant
Guards. ; of Zouaves, a -id a brave serireant. rosolv-
! . Lonpo:;, November 15. ed that jhe flag v. hieh iuid been left in
! Dispatch ;s from Paris to the ninth ' their keeping should not fill into tho
say that Trocha has equipped l,;ti;i t hands of the JVu-sians. So they took
tb"l.l .rnTK nf iihw .-Mid Mi.i.r.e.r.'l itterr9 the ciiibk in of France to "iicces. one
I The or-iitnz:itimi of the three, armies in- '
! to which the iMirbon is divide. I is ,.as j
I follows ; The
' by (Jen. Clem
first armv, commanded
.... - . ..
lent 1 nomas, con-:-ts nl l
sixty-six battallions of National Guard, 1
one le'-iori of art il'crv ami ten souadrons I
. - .. .. .. t .
l ie i utv of t i s force .is tit
garrison the encicnte, an 1 is number.:-1 ,
;'M),000 men. Its cavalry is command- j
ed by Col. Sehoclcher. The second army j
is commanded by Gen. Pucrot, and is j
devi.led into three corps, the first boin j
commanded by Gen. Viney, the se.-ond i
by Gen. Kenault, i:nd the third by Gen, j
D'Exia. This army numbers 1 :;.", U'H) j
men. all regulars. Its duty will he to
mabe sortie and strive to.ioin the army
coining from the Loire. The third am. y i
is commanded by Gen. Trochu, an 1
numbers 1 ; 0 JO mobiles and maiines.
Its duty is to defend the forts and un- i
tl.l.. ..- I
i dei take,. operations near them
1 rochu informed nis troops th
whole force of Germans around Paris i
mly.two hundred thousand men, spread
over a circle of investment sixty miles m
circumferance. and when the ti.me has
arrived he will endeavor to break this
Liii it k I'll ii jiil i r. i:i'tn i u.ii
provisions are sufncient to
meat, I aeon, bread and dried vegcta.- ;
I bles, to a!! two pounds ed' solid food per j
! day to cavh inhabitantuntil the -'Ji of l
tiit Ai a a j; si i:rs.
Chicago. November lo.
Flour unchanged; spring extras at
4 .7!(o-.j c..); rect.ii t---. T.OiX) Larivl-i;
shipments, l.SOtl barrels.
Wheat. Bess active and easier. Xo. '
2. closing at 1 00(Vf 1 01! cash for fresh;
1 U4,";l 04 i for seller Peceniber; JS .
1 sold at 1 03i ,.'t 1 U"; No. W( 1 Ud; ;
rejected, 'Ji ; receipts, L.ooiJ besh!.-
shipments, li.00) bushel
(lorn Dull and lower; No. 2 closed
at To cash and S last half; rejected.
;".'(':".; no arad.t -1 i(i -1" ; receipt -,
fibtiiio bushels; shipments, ::. SO 1
( bits. Fair demand, firm and higher;
No. 2clo ed at 4')'-41, cash ; rejeited.
:;7;i-'iS; receipts, 24.-'.'S ; ihimpmciits,
Bye. Quiet, but firm ;
No. 2, 75 ; receipts. tVOd )
No. 1 , 7 ;
Barley. Dull and lower
,"o. 2 close I
at SO, ca.-h ; No. Ii sold at d."K'".'iT ; re-
ceipts. T.Tin) ; shipment, l.Sno bn-heN.
Fork. iIl.oO cash ; ly.oo for Beeem-
(Ircen Meats. Quiet at 7c, 10c and
lie for shoulders, n.-utrh sides and iiam.
Cattle. Ib-ccipN 1,000; marka dull
ail unchumrod ; '.-' for tiaekinr
G.-.'c'Oi.T'i for "rood
Heirs. .Receipt-. o.'J'io ; fair ilemand:
entire raroe o.S''";7.4 i, with nearly ail
sales "at 7.in) 7. Jo.
Jlotv si B:5y .YaIte.i ITj.
1 j iiei v nu lies- in
re he lies in his crii
i stub af four wars.
lie sleeps the .-ice;
ad. In the same po-
of healthv ehildln
sition he iay when fie dropped od into
unconsciousness, one arm under his
head, one leu kicked out from under the
coverlet, lie is perfectly mofionle-s.
1 1 is round check pillows itself on the
extended arm, and his lcr seem- to have
been arrested in the middle of the 1 i-t
restless kick, as the curtain fell over his
blue eyes, and he was asleep. He is in
a deep sleep. Vou can scarcely perceive
the regular respiration. A train of cars
thunders by without notice he might be
carried across the st:cet without awaken-
A healthy boy sound nslorp, is an in
tercstin;; object particularly ii' fie is
your boy. For the time, his tremen
dous energies are at rest. His noisy
clatter, his ceaseless motion, his endless
questions, his boi.-terous play, his bound
less wants, his fountains of laughter and
tear, ail are quiet now. One can take
a good look at him.
It is morning. Dayliuht streams into
the windows, the sun shines on the hill
tops. The sounds of sti'-ring life tire be
ginning to be heard about the hou-e.
Watch the boy. ir-1 till and motionless as
a figure of lnarble. As you hook, the
cates of sleep are suddenly unlocked.
He is awake in a twinkling awake all
over, llis Idue eves are wide open and
before vou a living illustration of per
petual motion. There is no deli! crate
yawning, no slow stretching of indolent
limbs, no lazy rubbing of sleepy eyes, no
turning over for just another suooz.j no
gradually becoming awake about it.
With a snap like a pistol shot, he is
thoroughly alive and kicking wile
awake to the tip end of each particular
hair. The wonderful thing about it. is. its
suddenness and completeness. Travel
The Overland Monthly toll.? hoiv the
Mormons manage to get along without
Hundreds of farmers, livhitr .in rea
sonably comfortab'e circumstances, and
'having: larec families to clothe and edu
cate, will not iee a dollar in money for
years. . Such a farmer wishes to pur
chase a pair of shoes for his wife. Jl
consults the shoemaker, who avers his
wiliincrne.ss to furni sh the .same for one
load of wood. Jlc has no wood, but
sells a calf for a quantity of adobe, the I
iii- 1 ' 1 1
aJvbe-i lor an ord'r im the merchant, J
payable in gooJs, arid tfie or ier for a
load of wood, and straightway the ruat-
I ron h sued
.I.A 1 c,.- . t 1
I chase a. tie
.-liei or admission to trie tnea-
,. 1 . ,
t r-- ITr li.-iv ir . tliA tniririti nf lit? !
cuiluren seventy five caboacres per quar
ter. The dressmaker receives for her
services four sijua.-hes per day. lie set
ties nis cuuicu uucs in soriinuru iuosasses.
tles his church dues m sorghum mo:a
Two leads of pumpkins Pv his annual
subscription to the uewspaper. J ie buys i
a '"Treatise on Celestial Marmre" for a !
1 .-. ...if. . r ... 1 .. 1 .11 , ,r ,.nu .....
1 'iV , 11 v.1 "' u-.1, s '"":"s 1
svrun ior ine oaov ior a m- k-i 01 srrimr 1
.1 . 1 1 c 1 , 1 . -
l.....o T., r.S.. . .,..-,ft,.-7 i
.1 1 . .1 -i 1 .1 I
the aUVCIlt Ot the raiiroa l, nUlC-tenths :
of the business of that Territory was I
conducted. And even cow, in the" more !
remove gettlemcnts a rLajonty ot uil
raiisacuons are ot tli is character. j
- -- - - j
An editor in New Jersey recently pub-
lished a Ionar obituarv notice of an uncle I
of his; who died out in Australia and loft t
him, his only nephew, $ -10; U 0,0' ". -
I 1 lie intimate .ieon.ii-.ifnneos t,i f hf filitor ns'siv rm? vorvv.-: n.-r- i 1
I - x - - ....... . ' I. . I . - V .uii.i, ,iji -mi; ne ;
14. regard this stoiy as the preliminary! li.rJ1? of : M01130,-. "X t'.'u rrojiriety or impro-
evinv. measure vf a carefully devised scheme j 14 - hL . iIS! !
!,1 i.v i to Ct trusted fer a COUpIe of Winter Utl- pines-.. Sen: free in senled envelope'. Address
concealing the banner under his uniform :
the other putting the t ails into his" m
K,r' ar"' f!i'' nurd keeping the cigus i
c. . . i . -. i . -. i i
- uanl'1 capiruiauou. it was agreei i
t!iat :l" th; rci.es should he confided to j
the care of the sergeant, who being c.n .
il r . ii i
-visacian, eou- r spe.iK iorm:in.
orave sergeant men manage l to escape !
from Lis captors, to don the disguise of j
a pea-ant and to obtain a basket in which i
he placed the memorials of French glory.
lie then covered the precious relic-; with j
r. mass of toba -co, which he had cot . .
from the willing peasants, mid thus
guarded against detection, he unpaired j
to pass through all the German lines,
and to reach Pans.
It is bad enough for a man to 'pay
taxes once : hot it is still more trying to ;
have them demanded u seeoti 1 time. !
I S ;h night a fanner w hen he was called J
j upon by a t ix-co'li ctor for taxes which I
he had once paid, but had unfortunately !
j mi;:iid the receipt. The tax-collector I
was not satisfied - :md :is the farmer re-
I lated tiie storv he said j
"Would vou believe it the scoundrel i
, 1 i i
:-' l" "i-c U.C.
n.it j:iyou d ), asked the friend.
'"Why.' I rcinonst rated with him."
"And wiili what effect ?"
"I don't know,'' an-wered the fa run
but the i-uucf ir.ifi I,! nt "
Song engin.' drivers before a eolli-ion
'whi.-:!e and I'll come to you my lad.'
Olive Logan proposes to "remove the
cry that surrounds girls." Wliv,
1 that's, indelicate
;, ..-, pv-..,,.!- T.-dn ...... n.A
I zens of .Marseilles, Fiance, clad in
I a black dress coat, spotted with jU inx-
ile lis ; n pink satin wai-.tcoat, buttoned
J with large diamonds; the harp of Krin
j in gre n enamel on his bosom; kid gloves j
j the fingei s of which were collore l alter-
I nately rad. white and blue. '"Bu-ting'" I
After a marriape ceremony had been
performed in one of the churches in j
Adrian, ."lieh., the bride, when receiv-
i the congratulations of her friends.
' 'ie ters, siceordins to the uual
cusrom, at tlo: stglit rd w tiicti 1 lie irrooiu
l'-lowed suit, an.l cojisly. After they
j V'"'' M' '" he said he
K-l' - J - atJUiL 11 il.-) M1U U1U.
A quiet fau i!- in the country were
.i.ei iiji ii n.'eeioi oi .i
.... .1. .. t . . e
ram from a daughter, who was
icaeh iiir in a m i j liborinc; city. The
dispatch was passed round and jrrently
admired. The da-n? boldness of chi
ro.Erraphy came i-i fn- its share of the
praise. 'Hie old lady shook her head
with an air of oratiHed pride, as .she
ejaculated slowiv : "Ann Maria always
did write like a man
takin writ in' lesions ;
letter all belli r."
e s t tt n
this' be.it.s her last
Senator Carpenter, in a recent speech
at Milwaukee, sail: "I was standing
by one of our Wiseoiu-ni regiments,
when, being mustered out, it broke
ranks in the streets of Milwaukee. 1
shall never forgot a brief conversation
I heard between a citizen and one of the
soldiers who hail ju-d stepped from the
ranks. Alter the oidinary salutations.
"Wei!," said the citizen, "well, John,
yon inuft have soon a good many tough
sights." "Ye." said .John, "I would
not sell what T have seen for a hundred
thousand dollar, and I would not see it
again for a hundred million.'-'
A Oonil iiorroucr.
"Mi".. II." exclaimed a little urchin
on running into a near neighbor's house,
"mother wante 1 me to ask would ye
pl- ase lend 'er yer candle-moulds?"
The moulds were given him, and he
run home. In a few minutes lie re
turned with this query:
"Mother wants to know if ye'd bo
kind eaousrh to lend 'er some wick'mg
The -.viewing wa measured off, and he
again departed. Rut he seen appeared
again, and sai l :
"Mother would be so thankful if yuu
had a little taller ye'd be so kind as to
Mrs. II. good naturedly produced the
desired article, and us the boy started for
the door, she said :
"Wouldn't your mother like to have
me come 07er and mould the candles for
"Wal, yi.i," re;,;; d the boy. "I reck
on she'd like it fii-t rate, cos she ?ud she
didn't understand it very well ; but she
don't like to be troublin' her nuburs, so
i-hc wouldn't ask ve."
IN Till: m -l- r of the rt:io of Jarac- W.
Thompson 'ei"isii l it e of the .-stare of Illi
iiuis. tu jii ? next ol kin T lu otiore S. Tiiompson.
Laura Y.. Thoiiij.-'-.n and Chas. 1. Thompsnii
liiinor IioIm of s ii l e-t ite. an l all pe-son- inter
i steii in tlnj estate of James W, Tlieiiipsou tle
Y"a are herchy r.otifi- il tliat John F. Thor p
on iiuardian ot "1 hciloie s. Thoiiirsm. I.a:-i a
K. Thompson an l Cln.-. J. Thfmp-on minor
heirs of sail crate, on the 1 1th day of Novem
ber A D. ISTti. fi le! his petition in tli.! iJi.-f ri--t
Court L'nil Jii'licial District in aA lor C";i.J
coniiLi' .o:ui:iMia in ojicn io.iri. firayinz i-ir an
oriler cf saiil Court to sell all the riuht title an l
interest of saiil minor heirs in ami to the North
haif of the north east quarter of .section number
thirty (SO;. The south east quarter of wc.iim
No nineteen (i'.". ail in township 1" nor. a of
lance Uta't. also the south west quarter of the
north eat quarter n.c.1 the easthalfof the north
west quarter an'l the northwest '4' of the n?rt'
w isi quarter 01 section no twenty-mre in town-
iUl V- !; north et ;mm No. thirteen ev-t t r
P in. in Cass e,ur..v Nebraska. 1 hat lion
;eo. B. Lake. Juii;.f. of ai.i Court m he Utr
aay ft NoTemberiS.iJ directing a henritiir to be
had upon said ptition before the Jit-Ue of tiie
l;sirict Court at the Court lioue in Plat tsmouth
Cas.-. eoun'y Nebraska on the l.-tiiay oflteeem-l-er
A. 1. 1S70 at 1') o'clock la. oi Thursday r.t
wnicn tune ana yilaee you e.ro required to
.how cuuss why n lieen-? hoi:M not be erar.ted j
for the Fale of the interest of said minor heirs I
in said lot.
JOHN I THOMPSON Guardian.
Ty I. If. Whekler, Lis Arty,
havi: mam; areaxgemexts
h Ihoiiiiii Pollock and J. Wesley
-, - - - -.- ; - i
i;rnes to take char
of our Aostruct xJ..oki
una carr- on our 1: 1 r.-ooe Lu-mes. ii.tv
will srive thtr r.tirittttitin t.i the hi:inf !
I'm.vimt taxep tor non-residsnt.a. buyine n
Pellin? ii.-al Estuie on eon-.i.U-sion. exam-ni
!' tiriM:ir.Bh-tra--t..f tite.ani u
tate. an 1
I j.ne ui..-'iif wi;i oe csmoa on in utir name
' o n.l in .111. . C,. . . . J t . : I 1 . ar . . '
anTi in 0,;r ,,fuc'
Abstract will b
. 1 .. .- -., ,
n u . ... v.i, iriuic .('IJ-llIllJIK Ujr J IW O.IHM5. ll T .
potted up datiy and wiil be
Mash-klx. A Chapmajc. I
. ; "
. HOWARD A-ivOCIATIOX. Ik. i' Ihit.r.. !
Eock Bluffs, ITcb
W inter Tenn Tor 1870.
i TUESDAY. DEC. 1:5
I'upiN ef ri'LiTHet rpet ive thorniirh I'nJ
Ftn't'imilii' instruction here, l'attiiular :;t(eti
fuiit to i'riiuary scholar.
looks f'c. rni.-hi .i free of cost to till
.oi i.i'.uu'iNo: can r.K or.TA :ni:d
AT REASONABLE RATES-
J. l. l'A l ri'.lISON. l'ntirij.nl.
' CUB FATHER'S HOUSE ; ,:
I lie i iswrilicn Wor:l
lo Daniel Mii""li. 1. I.. mull ir of tin- tfml ir :
"Xiiiht Scene.'.'' This nia.-o r in tU iul-.i aiet
laiisniiRO fchown us untohi rielies aii.i I ;i u ; Les in
the Great House, with in lilnomin fi.i-.vji.-. !
yiiiiriiitt t i i-1 s . -i vim; iulnis. Holliu -!iu.ls. :
j lie;:ntiiul bo'.v. -aend nioiintiiiii.s lelij;lituil t
rivers, inislity oei'aiis. tiinielerinif voices. I.luz- j
in.ir heavi-iis a:el v:i-t univ erse with eounties j
I I. ( !);.' in miiiions of werlils. and roads tn in in i
j oa-'h t!ie I nwritteu W ord. Kose-t inteil fi:in-r. ;
orn ite eii.'i'avii;i;s aiel superli I'in iintr. ' liii ti j
nt .1 varieil in lli iulil." "('liasiu." "I'.ii yaii'l :
' (iraifir 1 in style." "I 'ornvf. pure and clevntina '
in its ten leney." "Pe.'iiililul niel ironfl." '".A ;
t h'Misi-iinl.l trt-ii.-ure." ';n!ii:iien.i:ui"n-i !ik tin 1
I I'l'ove 1Viim Coiteae Ivie i !n:t - nii'l l'ri'l.'.-.-o'-, j
I iiiini-tersol' nil ,i".ioii'i::.:ti.i!i. ioi'l ! iu- religion''
ami secular pre.- nil over lie: country, it j
j h e.-hue-?, purity ot l.mi.-:ia.i;e. u ith eli-iw, op -11
I typo, tine sleel diL-ravim.'.-!, slid, t an! ial I i i : i 1 1 1
mid !'i priee. !ll:lkl it Ihr t.-,l; l'fr lh,' ,
Apei.ts are scliiux IVom .'41 to I n) pi-r week.
I We jv::rt Clergy me:!. S" !i.in! Tr.'.'-ie r-. nntot ,
I yoimc luni inel ladies to introd'iee the 01 k' '
; for u- i:i ever;, t'cvu.-hip, 11 t ivt- will p.;y lil.fr- !
I ally. No iiCirlii.-nt nun or wniiitn uevi io .
i without payi'iT In: ii-.e.-'s.
Send torcireuh-.r. lull description and I't:h-.
lbi.i.".". x M rritDV. ;
I lo. Sixrl, Street. Ih In.. IN. !
j l;;; liaee . Street, Ciiicinnali. Ohio, i
f'l .Menroi-Sir. t. t'iiieai;o. 111. !
:Vi:i N. SiMh Street. M. l.nui-. Mo..
or. lirj Main Street, Spi ingfield. Mass. j
A CI Ti1. 1ST T1 R W A TvT'lT !
I n -.-I! oar .Vi a ISook,
i Cuba Yiih Pen & Pencil
T:V SAM I II. HAZAK. A v..rk diseriptiw
of the lieauiilul Island of Ouii.i. witii i t s" many
natural wonders nd cnrio-iitie-. the rostmni.
nud customs ol the people, their places of nnuisi
nient ;ind recreation, the ii i.-uus and places ot
execut ion . the pi inincts iiiannfactiiries nni in
dustries el' the Island, in fact, oveiythiiijr which
is vulualile, interesting, exciting mid aiNiisinir
The work is written in t !ia t ivaciou-. utlract
ive style jc.'-uliar to the iiiit'ior. and hound in
the late Liikdish style, 'in red. Idack and itoM.i
s) riipidly Icciiiniiii; p.ipular. 'i'lic
prcrnvinss in mini'. rr. lire l.e:iui il'ul resuli.
of nrtistiee skill never before enm!ed in :t tuh-
A-'cnts i;iiv :it wnrk pr inniiiice i
li.iyunr Oi.K t hey n:i ve ever s. : 1. nr.il cimviis
m i.s uliii lieretelVre tune been unincfts-lul are
JK.vr reaping ri.-U hai vc-i. Wo jtive exclusive
terri'iii-y. ; v Scicl f .r ill .istratcil !e-crir.tive
iiv.iliir wi;h term- un.l testimonials.' u
PIT I Si 13 & 3'.&S:iitlI2,
Publishers, 92 Dearborn Sis.,
ii.jvl')-..-.. rnir.t;o, u.L.
Will op en in a few days,
Yl L'N' iZ ineti ainl ln,ys ef ' Plvlt.-iinnnli nml
!ciiitv. now liiive an opportunity ol receiving
tlioruush instructions in IJook-keciiii:, ,.'.iu
inercial Arilhtnat ie. iJusiness It n ton ;i n s d i .
'.usinc-s rorrc.-con li nee, Coinmerci.il Law,
8tid in verythii:jf peitainin to a liist cl:;.- busi-nc-a
c lnenti iri-8t less- cost tLiin can '' obtaini j
at any other inniimioij.
t i: It M s
For Full Course '.n.
AVrit in j alone .".mi.
t'ommerc-ial Aritlniitlio 1 ;). h i.
Wruing anl Arithinttie I'.ot.
Tin: coi.i.;:i;e v. ii.l hi; opkxed
an i. ::vj;nin;.
Evening, from 7 to 10 o'clock-;
Stuilent-can enter at nny tinie ; eaeli one
recti ves se;.a-ate instruct ivn. For lu'hcr in tor
mation ail or adircss
at Wilittl PoIlcngcrsofTice. Min Streol.
, Done. I
'l-ffE iiri lor-icroil i.- prcjunelio takecon'raels :
lor buillirer Cisterns and furni.-hii1 all t:c
ecs.aary material, also to do any an l all kinds of
Rock work by c uitrac:, and luri-Uii nil mater- :
in l for "time.
I have a few nresof choice land f rresi 'ences
an'l several li.ie lou fori.i'.e on r.-nsonab!e term !
alD'itf .iusEl'ii LKALLV. I
Noti-e U hereby given thnt I wiil sill to the
highest bidder, nt the farm of Lawaon Sheldon,
in Avoca precinct. Cuf cuiintv, Nebraska, on 1
Saturday. November l'Jth. lsTil, one red onl ;
white two year old cow and ealf : eroj. on riht '
earand hole iu lett ear: apr-rnised at J(i in. j
ocliiwOi- KiiJJ. J KN'N"IN'i.s. J. P. !
SHEW TO 3 33
Weeping VVaisr, Meb.
rrri in hi oiii 1 ! o 000 r
aawx w .x v. uu
HAT.-. CAI'.S LOOT.-
fcLOLc. NC1I0N.-3. Ac, j
riXE AXD COTTONWOOD LUMCLK,
sllivcl KS .lIi T AT1I
We ire Agent for
W'illcox &. Gibhs Sewing Machine,
hich '.a unJoabUdly the best Machine now in
5r J. 1a. .HcCREA,
Dentist, riattsmouth, Xcbrafka
Dr. G. II. Black.
-JsrA) Sf J ' j S, ( A .
ANTKD - 1" on l.i!v t r" their P.i:i-!
Muitliin .l.-ic' u: PKICi: A Mild
Sll.'l". 'H Si.vlh -lie. '. sei'l'i
iUU lit I" n given t" SI ! 'i. I N
srr l.'iiA If
.-ALi:.-Te ! .!. i
ilen 00 I. t'!.-1".
S. J'l iv 1'
IOlt S'U.I'.-S1; a.Tfi ef h.'ml H.lj-.iiihiR
I'laUiaioUlli. i'.n iu:rc of i
i.!H S. Dl'ICK.
OK SA1.K Tli-Fiil. lil'. r i. tiers fur mir .
i.!iiii! lc WiOi-r i iov r. n o inilrs li.-l.nc
riiito-Mioiitli. tie: r tl; .Vi-.-ouii rir. itl
-I. fin. 'i t aOTini'l lnH Willi -roii.)iine:il lilal;
iiK'ilO'IlI I" l-ro'ltc-r jH'il el' i ijllill lo a .'.II l.oie
i r i-iiiii eivne. 1 lie 'H n ut utinrr is en -i-'iri'liii
oliiei- l.i;i. an I e: in; t ili vet'- lit"
iiiifiitieii In tie !ni - ir: s of iiitllinr. and Mill
sell Miiil wilier Ik v.i r for a ivitoiinli!p t riee.
nil UAKIi VIVIAN.
Al'I'ly lo Mav.vi.: .V Cn en s. .l.-i"! U
11; K SAI.lv A i-tory mil a haif IriiL h-ii -e
i u illi mil h.ni .'s. on an to il l t liiiir'iiin lr
with fliiu'l'i'ty and sliiile tree.-, a! -o nml.iii.li; L
I . .i r.; I rn it I rri ur.i e i ne-i, i I mniirn
ill i ..lli. e, or of .l.-e; li Si lii;iti r. .Ie eler. Main
Str eet, l'latt.-iumali- iai-I.-JA oiii
lots yon sali;
LOTS FOK SAL?:
LOTS FOfJ SAL!;
ATTollN KY AT LAW and So'.ii itor in ("hai.
very, l'latt.-niouili. Ni hr;eka.
s. m .t xw km.. ( siv. u.nurm;
A TTOltN KVS AT LAW mil S' ilieio-rt: if.'
han -i ry, I'lat'-iiioiilh. .M-.ir.f I.a. tniiee i.ve
hile V 15 C Lu. y '.- l.i;
I r 1 .
5. iff. vsii:f.i.
Al iollNKV AT I.AWar. I Mi,
e:v. niliee in Masanio J;lnck
iter in fha ir
I, II. K'nKitLKK. I.. D. UtOlUT,
i. ii. VEBi:r!.f:u u o ,
Real I.-tnte and 'Y ix Piiyiirr AcntK. Xotaiien'
I'lil lie, ire an 1 I.iie Iu.-uriinvc .'.Kent.", rntts-
Q'oulh. .Nchrask... je:4tr
CARI'tXTKRS .t .IOM-:it-s. Are prepe.
to do work in pooil Myle. on i-iiort imtie . in '
nseheaiias tin- eheape-t. H shop, eomer o;
Main in.. I to uitt Mrei ts. j atij.'-;M 1 1.
ti. S. .TJITJ2;
Attorney at I.:ov. n:i
ami Nn'ary J'nhi; -.
d t!ener:d l.'oili
All U'Siil ir.i inc-i- mt i n-ieil to to care will r
ceive (irontt't uinl caretul aMi nf ieil- Oflieo
the Tieufui r'a Oaicu in the ennrl lioiine.
It. It. ivi.;m I ., 51. I.,
TIIVSICIAX AND SI lie. I.o, tetnleri' In
professional service to lite eil.i.cns of I asiniii:
ty. J le-ill ci.ee roll t li;n.-t corner of On U anil Si :. 1 1.
streets: offiee nn M:i'n Mn-ct, o'ii i.-itc IVnr"
Jlou.-e. I'latt.-liHiutii, NeLinu-kii.
lir. .1. U". TISO.Tl.th,
Hiving T" ri'iancn'ly locateil lit Vonjiinif AV i
Irr l-'alls. teii'lers liis Liofes.-ieniil .-crvi-'es O. OV
cilieiip ol Cass ooitnty, Nelir.i--kr. I j.i i.7' ef '
.?. TV. U HVJ.lAs, Jl SJ.,
PiiYsifiAN and si:i;(;::ox,-t;,te a
- ii r
pon-iii-L.ii!t ol tli"! Army i t tlio roloinac.
riiOOmoutti. Xclir i-ka. (if!:ei-at '. .lolm
foii V lru Store 1 iii'i 'rret. opi.oyito Clnrk S,
I'liiiiiiners. I't ivate re.-i Icncc coi ncrol It k im-
11th street.-", two door-s. ml ii el' 1. P. 'i:i5s'.
t in !iTi;r.
.1. K. llollanil, Proirii tor. comer of M iin ami
'I liini street.". lTiitti-?i:oi!tli. Nclnai.kii. Having
l.ctn rcl.lteil an 1 nenlv tin ni.-i:cl nl'.crs lit -(
ei.isi. a;-coiiT,.io.!.iti.iii.-. liarl l.y tlio iviclc
iii.v. - iuilK.Uii 1.
v . .. Tin rn:ie,
t-'AUl'KNTKK AND .' IV ;!!. niU .),; :.,
k in lit - 1 1 ne on short not ice aii'l :n ilie t-c-t
('viilr.iciH for Iniii'llni; inadc rcnc na
o nr. tl:oij one block Koutli of I'lntte V.i!
vki: t i i:v '.".ii st: t'.st i' it:i i: ii-s
I I ii...ii,.i.i..i-i.rw.i I... .v-o -i.i.: '..
enclosure, two in 1 1 i-i" south of I'lnon I'o.-t inlicc.
i Liberty 1'ieciiict, C.iss eoimty: One I.ony Imi -i
; -iiptioscl to be six or e iulil car-i oi. of -, fllow
isli tTiiy coll .r. tivo lei: lect wliitotu Ih
ti in.i 'int. nootlier marks vi-ible.
I nov'iOw.jt". II. TAVI.'ll
i - j ii kjik wii.i. a .sui.i at rm;
il' ticc of )i -ii in (iapeit. on tiie Z .iliU.iv of
I November l".(i. in liock liluil u m-t, Cn--1
: e' uiity. N eln a.-ka. one lit-lit roan lleili r, cro
j otl the li-fr e nr. no ot Sot ma; ',.- or ir'inl-i u r
I ceptibl";, tw. yc ii - oil a.-t. 'Jaken opai'iiii
j "! ray nml al vt rt i-c: accor linif to l.nv, anil mvl
rpl.iai-c.l at iiJ by C. J'. .Martin an l II -nrv
Sl.aiiKler. .MjJiN II. Al.I.I.-ON".
oel-Twot. ,f r..-tie of the IViie
ilotvarcS S:uBitary Aid A
the Keli f aid ure of the. Krrinjf anil f, n
fortunate, on l'mo ii'lcs ,.f Chriitiati
I'.-.-ay-'on th" Jror- of Youth, ami the Folli-
of Arc. in relation t) .".1 ,irri :,ic a ml s-ocia I F.viN.
it'll sniiitiiry ni.i (or 'h.. i:j.'-ti::J. .sent iree. in
i-l o-iVei'ipi-.. Ainu.--.. iioVAI'.I A-.sO
'J IijN. 1;.jx l'. l-iiila.lclpliia. I'a. n.aylwjy
i.i. im-:k.s'j.-; havina; fiulnus fit
A. relation-" lurii-1 in I he obi buryinjf rfun'l
in Yoiins k 1 1 .i r inblition.i the city, are hereby
reiu.-r.-il f. h ive thci.i icioovt-'l on or belor'x
Nov. l'.tii. H,"i.
I;- oni..r of the fTT C COFNCIL.
Attcsl: F. (i.opKK, Ci'j- Jteeor-l.-r.
A -Ij.'t 1 Ly ot'i.-r Teaclicr;, ha open. ;
in which '
JViil be tiiimht all l!i-braii..he,i prcfainiut: to w
Liberal or Lu.'ine-s Kdu'atoii, viz;
Spellini. Uondiriff. (iri'tnmar. b-oirrnf liv.
Ili-tory.U'rilinj,-. Arithmetic. Ilii;i. r
M.itheniati-. Lo ,k Keeping,
' - .
j The above will l e .aaslit
I English, German & French.
j liesi.Lv tricifay pehoo! he will instruct Private
j Classes every day from 4 to 7 o'eloek fi. in., and
and an Lvt-mnir S :ho;.l from 7 to N oVIoek for
1 thoe cuir.ised -n lniine.- durir.athe day.
I A Class in Iirawinr every S.mtrd.iy, from
j N. U. Lvenina
school r, i;i open on M' nday
j ii EKICAN Z L'XDAY SC1I0 rL UNION.
j TV F. WHEELER.
; Sunday School Missionary.
i fir VVirn-Lrn nml C... , V T ..... T
. " " .."iU"C-i.ni iovj. AUCII'L'
to estal.hstiinfr aid fiiri-lyini; Sundav Schools.
I'arties or lermif ufrilic-' can send u'ouey inf
"" ur 1 u.-v uua- firaers. A'l lrc-
T. F. WHEELER,
Sr. l.uZte's ( litiEcii,
Divine service and fermnn every f.rdV I'.iy,
Moniinc and ercninp. at the u.-u.d hour.-i.
Sunday .School at a I'. M. tents free. All ore
H 11 is ronteiupiatcl lining a ferrice
S""Jay tue l.ennan ansu.i?.- for
oenetit ofour l.ernian fellow chucbi. 1 rolv
i,-.i:cuun.d ofiic Lai 11. p.
! i i
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