Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882, February 16, 1871, Image 1

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iDiToa PRort'TO.
Office corner Main and Secvnl stret... so
d etory.
TERMS: Weekly. S"2.G0 ptraunuia if paid In
advance. . ,
?H.CJJ if nol paid in advance.
t'etitiuiis and rtuianstration were
j.ri;?enteil in large numbers before the
Commissioners of Otoe county, at their
recent session, on the question of voting
ai l to the Trunk R. It. Ths Chonicle
ays S"iue nine hundred of the heaviest
tax payers of the county asked the Coni
reiiainners to submit a proposition, but
that ther refused to do so. It adJ?:
"The Commissioners refused to call the
r lection on the question of Trunk bond-,
Lutacree that it a majority will petition
in Hicli a manner as to keep the names
of the voters of the several precincts
separate, that they will consider the
question again at some future time. In
our opinion it would have been better to
Lave refused positively, and thereby
id tied the matter."
I'l-ATTSMOtrTn, Nkh., 1
February 13'h, IsTO. f
At a meeting of the 11. 11. Committee
ir.d citizens of l'lattsinouth Precinct,
hrll atthtoHicaof I. II. Wheler &
Co., it was
Revived That the j rop'o of the
various precincts in (.'as county ba ro
ruisted to call meeting on Saturday of
ihe present week, in aocordan.;ewith th-3
request of the County Commissioner.,
and elect one delegate from each pre
cinct to attend a meeting of the County
Commissioners to bo held in l'lattsinouth
on Monday the 20th int, at which time
a a J place it i a desired to ascertain tho
tiews of the people relative to submitting
a proposition for voting aid to one or
more Railroads to be built through Cass
county. And it was further j
Resolved That this meeting reccom
mend to the people the pubuiitting of a
proposition for voting $100. CM Ml in county
bonds to the St. Louis & Nebraska
Trunk Railroad, in accordance with the
written proposition of James 1 Joy to
Hon. John V. Kinney, and fur the vot
ing of $ 100 000 in county bonds to the
Weeping Water Valley Railroad, and
$100,000 to thcO. & S. V. R- R. Co.
The hope is entertained that the peo
ple will turn out to these meetings and
elect their delegates that the Commis
sioners may be fully posted in regard to
their wihes. A. liVF.NTtr. Cu'N.
Tlie Apportionment 15111.
The blowing is the summary of the
new Apportionment bill introduced in
the House on the day ef adjournment :
12,3 45
8,1 10
1 Richardson,
2 Nemaha,
.' Otoe,
? Cas,
o Saunders, Sarpy, Butler and
f Lancaster and Seward.
7 I'awnee, Johnson and (lace,
' Saline, Jefferson, Nuckolls,
Webster, Franklin, Fillmore,
Clay. Adams, Vork, Hamil
ton, Kearney, Lincoln, Buf
falo, Cheyenne and Dawson,
and all west of meridian
between ranges 12 and 13,
0 Douglas (2 members)
10 Washington and Kurt,
11 Iods, Cuming, Wayne Da
kota and Diron,
12 I'latfe. Colfax, Madison,
Stanton, Fierce, L'eau qui
Court, Cedar, Hall and Mer
rick, and unorganized por
tions east of lini between
latiges 12 and 13, wc.-t of
t'.lh" p. m , north of Hall
and Merrick and west of
other counties named in this
The number of inhabitants entitled to
a Senator is 'J,4'0.
. 7.7.1
8. 1 1
3, :-.'.).
4 572
2 Nemaha
o )toe
4 Cass
5 Pawnee
t" Johnson
7 tiajre
is Lancaster
rJ Saunders
lo Seward
11 Saline
1 Jefferson. Nuckolls A: Webster
one member 2,44'J
1Z Butler, York, Folk, Hamilton,
Fillmore, Clay and Adams,
one member 4.2V 3
14 Otoe, Johnson and Pawnee (float)
15 Sarpv 1 member 2,917
lfi Douclas fi " 1V,VV7
17 Washington 1 " 4,45'.
IS Burt 1 " 2,8 45
19 Dodge 1 " ,205
20 Cuming and Wayne 1 member 2,5oo
2! Dekata and Dixon 1 " 3.3S7
22 Flatte and Colfax 1 " 3,331
3 Madison, Stanton, Fierce, Ce
dar and L'eau qui-Court, one
member 3,044
-1 Hall, Merrick, and unorganized
county north and west, (1 mem
ber) -MM
25 Saunders, Dodge- and Doug-la-,
1 member, 'float)
2) Lincoln, Buffalo, Kearney,
Franklin, Cheyenne and un-
organized country lying west
, of line between ran.rre 12 and
13 west of Oth principal
meridian, 1 member 2,177
The number of inhabitants entitled t
Representative Is .",.155.
The la-t words of a man lately hung
in Tennessee was a request for th ex
f "utioner to meet him in heaven. There
ii a chance for a discussion.
A kiss, Eays a French authoress, gives
more pleasure than anything tle in the
world. But Fuck declares that that
woman evidently never experienced the
rhildish rapture of descending the par
lor stairs by sliding down the banisters.
"Does our talk disturb you?" said one
of a company of talkative ladies to an
11 gentleman sitting in a railroad sta
tion the other afternoon. "No, ma'am'
was the naive reply, "I've been mar
k ried nigh on to forty years."
if A country girl coming from a morning
walk, was told he looked as fresh as
daisy kissed by the dew ; to which she
innocently replied, "You've got my
name right Daity ; but his uaine isn't
While passinst a house in Virginia
two drummers observed a very peculiar
chimnev. and. it attracted tlioir.ittention
they asked a flaxen haired urchin stand
inir near the house if it "drawed well ?"
Whereupon the urchin replied, "Yes, it
draw? the attention of all th- d d
t -oN th-it j s this road."
VOL. 6.
State Prison Inspector's Re
port. 0. & S. W. R. R. MATTERS.
Exhibitions of Deaf and Dumb.
From Our Special Correspondent.
Lincoln, February 9.
Kd. Herald: The State machinery
movt3 along slowly and carefully. Yei
terday Mr. Keed of Douglas introduced
a resolution requiring the State Treas
urer and Attorney General to demand
at once of Gov. Butler the sixteen hun
dred thousand dollars derived from the
General Government (live percent.) on
sales of public lands, and place the same
in the State Treasury. The resolution
passed nearly unanimous. The Gover
nor vetoed the bill extending the time of
railroad companies to complete their
fii-.-a ten miles. The vetoe was sustained
by twenty-two to seventeen.
Mr. Forterof Nemaha introduced a
resolution appointing a committee of live
to investigate the transfering of State
lands to railroad companies, and see if
thee companies have complied with the
require . ents of the act granting said
lands in aiding their construction. It
seems there is a big steal somewhere in
the railroad business, an 1 this committee
has full power to send for " persons and
The General Herd law passed with a
clause, exempting Cedar, Dixon, Hith
land and Dakota counties from the re
quirements of the act.
The State Frison Inspector's report
fehows their operation from April 1st, to
November 30th, 1S70. They have done
oonidcrable work soil some lands and
realized about forty-two thousand dol
lars. The funds have been expended,
and among the items paid L find they
have allowed themselves live dollars per
diem for rtei-y working day from their
or.danizitiou to the 30th of November,
which is two hundred and nine days. If
I make figures correct, I find Mr. Temp
lin has traveled on an average of 18
miles per day since April lirt, mak
ing one dollar and eighty cents for
milage, six dollars and eighty cents for
every working day from April 1st to
November 30th. Mr. Templin's horse
also cost the State out hundred and
eighty dollars for board at the stable of
Ensign & Lowe of this place which is
exactly twenty-two dollars and fifty cents
per month. Messrs- Abby and Wilson
have not traveled as much as Mr. Temp
li it has con-cquently they only alio well
themselves thirty-five and seventy-five
cents respectively as mileace per day,
besides the per diem of five dollars,
neither are the.-e men allowed any pay
for boarding horses.
The State Board of Agriculture is
row in session and v. ill remain so until
their business is completed. The Horti
cultural Society is called to meet in 10
uays, of which you will be kept posted.
Sheldon, of the Senate, is death on
all appropriations, and is very pointed in
his remarks
The Omaha and Southwestern Bail
road has a big "lobby" here urging the
passage of an Act allowing the Company
to bridge the Flatte Uiver and receive
twenty thousand acres cf land for the
bridg the same as i' does lor every ten
miles constructed as contamplated in the
Act aiding Kail Boads. There is some
thing rotten in this movement and the
South Flatte members tee it and will
defeat it if possible.
Frof. French gave an exhibition at the
University last night with the Deaf and
Dumb of hii Pchool- The per
formance was very interesting, and elicit
ed much symiiathy for this unfortunate
class of our citizens. The Professor de
serves much credit for the progress he J
lias mauti in leaenmg mcse persoi:a 10
read and write and understand nearly as
well as any of our community docs.
The faculty of talking to each other by
signs is very easy to them, and they
seeiu to understand one another, and
emjoy each other society as well as wc
do, who are more ibrtunato in making
our wants known. To-morrow is ad
journment day, till the '26lh inst. instead
of March the 10th as L wrote you be
fore. Ditto.
The instant a person is known to have
swallowed pois m by design or accident,
give water to drink, cold or warm, as
fast as possible, a gallon or more at a time,
and as fast as vomited drink more ; tepid
water is best, as it opens the pores of
the skin and promotes vomiting, and
gives the speediest cure to the poisoned
article. If pains begin to be felt in the
bowels, it shows that part at least of the
poifon has passed downwards ; then
largo and repeated injections of tcjid
water should be given, the object in
both cases being to dilute the poison as
quickly and as largely as possible. Do
not wait for warm water take that
which is ncarett at hand, cold or warm,
for cvsry second of time saved is of im
mense importance ; at the same time
send instantly for a physician, and as
soon as he comes turn the case into his
hands, telling him what yeu have done.
Th's simple fact cannot bo too widely
published ; it is not meant to say that
drinking a gallon cr two of simple water
will cure every cace of poioning, but it
will cure many, and benefit all by its
rapidly diluting quality. J fall's Jour
nal of Uc'ilth.
lie Social nt Home.
Let parents talk much and talk well.
A father who ii habitully silent in his
own house, may be in many respects a
wise man ; but he is not wie in his
silence. We sometimes see parents who
are the life of every company which they
enter dull, silent, uninteresting at home
among the children. If they have not
mental activity and mental stores suffi
cient for both let them first provide fcr
their own household. Ireland exports
beef and wheat, and lives on potatoes;
and they fare as poorly, who reserve
tluir social charms for companions
abroad, and keep their dullness for home
consumption. It is letter to instruct
children and make them happy at home,
than it is to charm strangers or amuse
friends. A silent house is a dull place
for young people a place from which
they will escape if they can. They will
talk or think of being shut up there ;
and the youth who docs not love home
is in danger.
Those who deal in Patent Rights are
very apt to find out they hnve invested
in patent wrongs.
rzift nil m iii.
True u. I'rent-liiiig:.
The line of conduct chosen by a young
man during the five years from fifteen
to twenty, will in almost every instance
determine his character for life. Ashe
i3 careful or careless, prudent or impru
dent, industrious or indolent, truthful
cr dissimulating, intelligent or ignorant,
temperate or dissolute, so will he in
after years, and it needs no prophet to
cast his horoscope or calculate his chance
in life.
Abtcut nincled.
A farmer living about fourteen miles
60uth of the city, coine in a day or two
since, and leaving his team near the
barn of a fiiend in south Nebraska City,
came down town. In the evening, as
he did not return, the friend took care of
the horses, but fdt alarmed for the
saf.fy cf the faiitier. The next morn
ing the farmer arrived from home where
lie had gone on foot the night before,
forgetting that he had brought a team
witli him. He says lie did nut miss the
team until he went to his barn to feed
his stock in the morning, and missing
the horses thought they were stolen
but his wife remembered that lie drove
them to town the day before, when it
came to hij mind, where he had left
them. Xtl- City Chronicle.
KaiIi-OAS n. & 3f.
Madam rumor Ins it on our streets
that there will be a proposition before
our County Commissioners, at their next
meeting, from the B. t M. Company to
run a line up ihe Wahoo. We hope it
may be the caic. for this reason : We
are like a drowning man, "wc grasp nt
a straw." If we can get a line up the
Wahoo Valley it would bo an impetus
f r another eastern line to come here
which we would be sure of getting.
Asfdand Tinn.
The Tinus is now getting hold of the
matter rightly. A line up the Wahoo
valley, operated by a powerful company
like the B. &. M., would bca great bene
fit not on'y to Ashland, but the w hole of
Saunders county.
The way for Ashland to get eastern
railroads is to buid up the town and
country, and then eastern roads will be
built- The line of the B. & M. will
doubtless be up the Wahoo some fifteen
or twenty, thence over an ensy
route to a connection with the Union Fa
cifit at Fremont.
The inducements for the B. & M. to
make this point are:
First, the local business, which i
twice as large as at any station west of
here ;
Second, to connect at a point where
other roads make connection, thus en
abling the branches to force pro rata
tariff and afford advantages to shippers
equal to those offered at the initial
point of the Union PaeiGe ;
Third, a connection is here made for
Sioux City and the northeast, an 1 with
the Fremont k Missouri Valley II. II.
f.;r points north and no thwest. and ul
timatclv with the Northern Pacific at
Fort Bert hold.
Another great and important reason
for the B. & M. building the line from
Fremont to Ashland, it makes as much
of their road as lies between Fremont
and Lincoln a link in the great north and
south line which will be coi' pleted by a
road from the southern State line to
Lincoln an 1 th Sioux City & Columbus
ro id with the V., E. & M. V. B. II.,
at West Point or some point further
north on the Valley line. Fremont
Fruit n a 3Iec!icine.
The worst case of dipepsta can Ve
cured without the least particle of medi
cine, simply by eating nothing in which
lard i mi ingredient, using butter spar
ingly, eating bread made of unbolted
Hour, and making free use of fruit,
especially apples. In fact most people
would be much better off if they cat
meat not more than once or twice a
week, and used fruit and vegetables
instead. Pork and lar 1 arc great pro
moters of dyspepsia, and arid bil
lious diseases by keeping up bodily
heat of mid winter in June and July
August and September, but never
changing ourdi't from the heavy mtats
of January. An eminent Fn-nch phj-si-cian
says that the decrease of dyspepsia
and billions affections in Paris is owing
to the increased consumption of apples ;
a fruit, he maintains, which is an admir
able preventative and tonic, as well as a
nourishing and easily digested article of
food. The Parisians devour one hun
dred million of them every winter, and
we do not doubt that these statements
are perfectly correct. In fact, instances
have come under our observation, where
fresh fruit had an immediate effect in
checking billions Tendencies in individu
als, an 1 we have heard of whole districts
where billions disease became prevalent
upon the failure of the fruit crop. Fruit
growers may, therefore, count upon a
constantly increasing demand for the
products of their orchards and gardens,
as the health-giving properties of the
fruit become known.
AVVi mill lieruic .Kesoiiition.
The old maids of Sioux City have
struck an attitude which is calculated,
not only to carry terror to the hearts
of the ta'cn of that region, but which is,
of itself, a sufficient feminine protest
against the doctrine of woman's inde
pendent rights, as advocated by Miss.
Anthony and her adherent. On Thanks
giving day, they held a banquet, and,
under the influence of the genial fare
there partaken of, a certain spinster,
Miss Kennedy by name, thrilled the bo
some of tho fair assemblage by the fol
lowing announcement: "Let others do
as they please ; as for me, I am deter
mined to have a husband as soon as I
can get one. And let us all sec to it, so
that when another day
rolls round, there will not be an old maid
in Soux City." It is said that the fair
virgins thsre congregated caught the
full spirit of this .sentiment, and closed
the meeting with the pathetic song, "No
one to love, none to caress."
In our view, as among those who have
an eye to the general good, the augmen
tation of this nation, and the special in
crease of this section of the great West,
there has not been, among the women
of this country, a better move, or one
promising more prolific results, tiir.n this;
that is, barring the little deceptions
which women captivate the male sex, arc
wont to practice. Miss Kennedy, we
believe, has inaugurated a movement
which will bear opulent fruition, and
whose not distant effects will be a palpa
ble and rapid increase of tho population
of this entite region. Her example
should be followed.
A I oy at Indianopolis asked his father
for twenty shillings to enable him to take
his girl to a dance, but father refused,
whereupon the boy took a pitchfork,
fiinncd the old man to the side of the
arn, and hnld him thcro until he shelled
A Stvere t:-jiort.
Fletcher, Bishop of Nisnn, was the
son of a tallow chandler. A proud duke
once endeavored to moitify the priest,
by saying at a lecvo that he smelt tal
low ; to which the other replied : "My
lord, I am the son of a chandler, 'tis
true, and if your lordship had been the
same, you would have remained a tal
low chandler all the days of your life."
A tiooil Joke.
The Ecene described below is said to
have taken place in the Legislature this
winter :
A mcu:bcr from one of the western
counties was a persistant reader of the
Lincoln Journal, and each morning, as
the House opened, would commence
reading his favorite paper, and abjut
the same moment some member wnull
move to dispense with the reading of the
Jour ml and our western member would
lay down his papsr. He stood this for
some time, but one morning, raising
from his seat after the usual motion, he
exclaimed, at tho top of his voice: "Mr.
Speaker, I've sot herein my seat for
more'n a week and submitted to the
tyranny of this House! Somebody
every morning moves to dispense with
the reading of the Journal, and I've lost
every paper I've bought for a week by
it; and no man has ever moved to dis
pense with the Plattsmouth Herald or
Omaha Republican, and, Mr. Speaker,
I won't stand it any longer. Mr. Speaker
" Here the balance was lost in
the general laughter.
No use to writu for aciieultural news
papers and neglect to feed your hogs.
A single factory in Prussia sends to
the army b0,000 cans of preserved meats
A Kentuckian laid a wager of fifty
dollars that he could drink a gallon of
Bourbon county whisky in twelve hours.
He won, and the money was promptly
paid to his widow, to defray his funeral
The Boston Rost continues to select
and re-produce the gems of the Tribune's
farming articles. Hero is the latest of
its extracts: "Greeley says these 'mole
plows' are all foolishness. You'd have
to get more than a hundred moles to
draw one, and they are so blind they
don't know haw from gee."
It wara good retort Olive Logan gave
ft committee who invited her to lecture
on Sunday. She wrote in reply, "Six
days thou shalt labor and do all thy
work ; but the seventh is the Sabbath
of the Lord God; in it thou shalt not do
any work."
It is remarked as a good thing in Dan
Bryant's now opera house that the
building is so constructed that it cm be
emptied of the audience in the three
minutes. A groat deal depends on the
audiences. Some thcatical audiences
could get out of a building in two min
utes without crowding.
A wrestling match between a butcher
and a bear was a leading feature, recent
ly, in the programme of a Sunday show
.in California. Bets ran high in favor of
the bear, but the butcher having arrang
ed with bruin to "throw" the wrestling
match, easily threw the bear, nd won a
pile of monoy for himself and friends.
A wife who had been lecturing her
husband for coming home intoxicated,
beeaaic incensed at his indifference, and
exclaimed, "Oil, that I could wring tears
of anruish from your eyes !'" To which
the hardened wretch hiccupped, "Tai
'tai 'taint no us?, old woman, to bo
bo bore fur water here!"
The common use of whisky is due not
a little of tho terrible degeneracy of the
mass of our population. It h an enemy
most potent, to the spread of the gospel.
Where are the friends of a scriptuially
enjoined temperance, and where is their
activity? A nation in whose veins cour
ses a constant stream of liquid fire can
not be other than vicious; and itt vices
must be of the coarsest sort.
In the Bank of England i a curious
machine, into which sovereigns are
poured like grain into a mill. As they
pass on, one by one, all that are light
weight are thrown to one side, those of
full weight to another .o that the dis
tinction is made with unerring certainty.
So will it be at the last day.
A letter from the German nrniy in
front of Paris snys: "King William is
one of the most sensitive men in the
world. Hi"2 feelings are so acute thn.t
his medical advisers were obliged to for
bid lii visits to the wounded at the palace-
The sound of a dead march, or
the sight of a military funeral produces
a deep melancholy; and the aspect of
the battle-field on which was won his
imperial crown has made him sick nigh
unto death, and quite unmanned him
for many hours afterwards.
The land sal's of the B. i Mo. Tiiver
Railroad company during the month of
Jan. came within a fraction of 40 000;
and we arc informed by one of tho agents
that in his opinion if the accounts were
all acvirately figured up it would proba
bly overrun that amount- This during
the heart of winter wo consider a good
showing, and speaks volumes in praise
of the management of this company and
also of the favor in which their lands are
held by outsiders. Utattsman.
The Norwich PmUetin tells a capital
story of a little affair which took place in
one of the sehoolsnot far from that city.
The principal of the school in question
attempted, the other day, to break one
of his pupils a sprightly miss of "sweet
sixteen" of the habit of scribbling upon
her slate. Seeing that she had written
the name of her reputed lover, the
principal took the fclate and held it up
before the school, saying, after having
read the name distinctly, "Children, can
you tell me who this gentleman is ? I
have seen his name upon Flia's slate
several times. He must certainly be of
some importance." And after a pause
the principal continued, while ail eyes
were fixed intently upon Ella, "Who is
he? Is ha President of tho United
States?" "Why no, sir," exclaimed
the roguish girl, with a very sober look,
apparently wishing to clear up the mys
tery, "he's a rear nice young man from
Stonington Point."
Mr- Macro a recent Scotch traveler in
America, descr bes Oliver Wendell
Holmes H3 "a plain little dapper man,
his hair brushed down like a boy's but
turning gray now ; a powerful jaw, and a
thick, strong under lip, that gives de
cision to his look, with a flash of pert
ness," Prof. Agasfciz is "big, massive
and genial locking ; the rich, healthy
color on his broad face still telling of
the Old World from which he came a
man, but for hisdaik. keen eyes, would
look more like a joval KnglUli squire
than a devotee of science." Emerson
"has the queerest New England fice
with thin features, prominent hatchet
r.ose. and a smite of a childlike sweetness
and simplicity arching in tho face and
drawing deep curves down the cb'ck."
Telegraphic I
Havre, February 10.
Generals Liilo and Trochu arc among
the candidates elected to the Assembly
in the Department of Finistrey.
Paris. Februaty 9.
The following are doubtless elected to
the Assembly: Mons. Blanc llochcfort,
Jrison, Deleschanire, Flourons, Uoliin,
Do ran Quinet and Valant. The Orleans
interest is believed to be strong through
out the country. The mortality among
the children is very great, and many
respectable people are making efforts to
leave, dreading a renewal of tho war,
which will bring on worse horrors than
ever. The actual condition of the city
is little changed. The Champs Elysces
is very httle damaged; the Boise de
Boulogne was totally destroyed at the
entry to the lake, and ether parts par
tially. Sl ops arc blowly commencing to re
open. There is no gas in the city yet.
The order is good. Tho popular senti
ment is intensely excited at the idea of
the entry of the Prussians, but the feel
ing grows gradually more lenient to
ward the enemj1. There is a report that
the Prussians s-ent an army corps Thurs
day, resolved to carry Belfourt by as
sault. The railroads are getting in a good
condition again.
The American ministei went Wednes
day from the city for a few days relaxa
tion from his a.uuous duties, and is now
in Brussels.
Vkrseilles. Feb. 10.
Returns from eleven departments in
the elections, give majorities to Orlean
istand Clerical candidates, and but vciy
few Republicans.
The duration of the armistice will prob
ably bo extended, in order that thy As
sembly may have time to perfect the
woik of restoration.
A special to the New York Herald
says: Yesterday 80 field guns and
1 I J.OoO rifles were delivered at Ivry and
Favre is in favor at headquarters, and
announces that the district occupied by
tho Second army corps is peacefully dis
posed. Things look gloomy to day. Paris
may not be entered before the 19th.
Preparations are making for a heavy
bombardment should com plications occur.
The attitude of the city is apathetic, and
a reaction is expected.
Bismarck is again quite ill, and his
state causes grave uneasiness.
Bordkai'X, 'February S.
In the elections for the Assembly the
Republicans have been successful at
Perpiguan and Oranan, and in the de
partments of Ardeccpe, Marnot, Loire,
Ariege, Indre, and Herault. Conserva
tive candidates are elected from Poietiers
and Montanbau, and in the departments
of Tarn and Garonne. Candidates of
tho Liberal Union Party have been
elected throught France wherever they
have been put in nomination. The Re
publican majoriti' in Frodeaux is large
Br.RNE, February S.
The military chest of the French army
of the East, containing l.f0'J,00Of, has
been surrendered to the Swiss govern
aient. London, February S.
Thiers is elected to tho Assembly by
an overwhelming majority. His success
was beyond all expectations.
Versailles, February 8.
General Von Tereskew reports that
the forces under his command now
beseiging Belfort, have canicd some
detached forts.
Special to the New York WorU.
London, February 9
Earl Do Gray will sail for Washing
ton to-morrow as President of the Com
mission to settle the Alabama claims.
The Queen preceded by the horse
guards, in passing through White Hail to
open Parliament to-day, was greeted
with mingled cheers and hisses, the Iat
tcr predominating- The cheers were
chiefly civcu by Germans. Extraordi
nary police precautions prevented dis
order. London, Feb. 9.
A Belgrade dispatch says the Turkish
government is concentrating a large force
on the Roumania frontier, and announces
that they will remain there whi e the
treaty of Paris of li'oo is observed.
The Paris Prcs-e confirms the state
ment that France is to withdraw from
the treaty of commerce with England.
Pieard and Favre have accepted the
candidatures for the National Assembly .'
Halpin. the Fenian, sailed Wednesday
en the Siberia.
John Locke, M. P. for Southwark, in
an address to his constituents last eve
evening, expressed himself in favor of a
grant of dowry to the Princess Louise.
The announcement created a creat up
roar, and the Queen's name wa hissed.
At a meeting of workmen lat night, it
was resolved to hold public meetings in
the metropolis and provinces, to protest
against the dowr'.
Paris dates of the 7th have been re
ceived. Favre thanks the Lord Mayor
of London, in the name of the govern
ment and people for the food sent, and
says the distress of Paris has been very
great and still continues.
A Wilhe'mshoe dispatch f-ays Napo
leon has issued a proclam?tion to the
French people in reference to the elec
tion. Washington, Feb. 9.
The President to-day sent to the Sen
ate a brief message, transmitting the cor
respondence between the government of
Great Britain and that of the United
States on the Alabama chums and the
fishery questions. From the correspond
ence, which is quite extended, it appears
that the English government proposed
to settle the fishery question on our
terms, whereupon the President stated
that he would do so provided the Ala
bama claims were included. This was
acceded by the British Government.
The President has appointed a commis
sion on the part of the United States,
Secretary Fish, General Schenck, Justice
Nelson, E. R. Hoar and Senator Will
iams. The Brithh Government have
also ari'ointed a commission, which will
; cave Eneland next Saturday. The
lommissions will meet in Washington,
and all the questions between trie two
governments will be referred to them for
In executive session of the Senate to
day, after the President's message and
accompanying documents had been read,
Mr. Sumner opposed the immediate con
firmation of the commissioners. He
thought it better to let the subject go
over until the documents should be
printed and the Senate have time for ;
thoir examination. j
In this Mr. Davis concurred. j
Mr. Conklin replied to Mr. Surnnor !
and urged their inrcc liato confirmation. ,
The debate which followed took a wide
range, involving the diplomatic relations
of tho 1 'resident, and the plan proposed
for the adjustment of the differences
between the two countries. The Senate
adjourned, after a .-ession of two and a
half hours, without coming to any con
clusion, but will resume considuration of
the subject to-morrow.
London, February 11.
In the House of Commons, to-day,
Mr. Gladstone made an explanation of
the reasons why France was not repre
sented in the Ljiidon conference. He
said that the Prussian authorities had
promised Favre a pas for hime!f to at
tend the- London conference if he should
be sent as a representative of France ;
but the Prussian flag having been viola
ted when the application was received
by Favrj to the military authorities,
bombardment had begun, and Favro de
clined to leave Paris.
Baxter, secretary of admiralty, in an
swer to the question as to the condition
of Paris, said the government had been
able to spare 2"i,0U0 tons of food for the
i'arisians, and that 1,000 tons more
were ready for shipment. Cochran re
viewed the f iteigii relations of the coun
try, and demanded a ministerial s-tate
merit relative to the condition of affairs
as regards Russia, Prussia and France.
There was subsequently abii?f debate
on business of a local nature, after which
the House adjourned.
N:;w York, February 11.
The Tribune tays a starilinp fact has
come to light in regard tho Hudson liver
di-aster, that the express train was lined
to destruction by a false signal, for which
the parsimony of the company was di
rectly responsible. The post on which
the lights were hung at night stood at
the draw, and until this winter a man
has always been on duty at that point,
with instruction-! to mind the bridge and
signal trains. Two months ago, for the
sake of economy, this waU-h was re
moved, and the care of the bridg.i was
added to the duties of the man stationed
at the water tank two miles below. The
trains were to bo flagged from the tank
instead of the bridge, and at ni:-bt a
w hite light, it: heating "all right," was
left permanently at the po. 70 reds
from the nearest watchman. If the sig
nal man had been within reach of his
signals, where he ought to have been,
he could probably have shown the red
light in time to avert the di-asicr.
Sr. Louis, February 11.
The State Senate yesterday passed a
bill exempting the property of a wile in
executions levied upon her husband.
The Kansas Senate yesterday passed a
bill giving any person the riirht to sue fur
damages any one who sold him liquor,
and al.-o to sue the owner of the build
in? in which the liquor is sold
Berlin, Feb. 10.
The Kreusel Zcittuu: says no decision
will be made as to the prolongation of
the armistice, until it can be seen what
chance there is that the French Nation
al Assembly will conclude peace.
London, Feb. 11.
It is ascertained beyond doubt that the
result of the French elections is a tri
umph for the conservatists. Imaum, of
Muscat, who was slain in a recent battle,
will probably be succeeded by Syntorkes,
whw was victorious.
The routes to Paris are all open and
travel restored.
BoRDDAl'X, Feb 10.
The departments of Charente, Iiii'eri
ure llatitas, Alpes, Yonnc, and the cities
of iD:jon and Tonlon. have elected re
publican candidates for the Assembly.
The cities of Nantes, Chalons and Aueh,
and the departments of dense, D. r lor
gue, Mayenne, Vendee, La Garonne and
Loire, have chosen conservatives, mod
erate or hi cral candidates.
London, Feb. 11.
According to reports in Gaulois M.
Favre has g no to Antwerp to commu
nicate with one of the Orleans Princes.
A dispatch just received from Brussels
states that Favre arrived there on Thurs
day night.
iplco ji"s Froclntnalion.
London, Feb. 12
The following is a translation of,, the
proclamation addressed by the Emperor
Napoleon to the electors of France :
"WlLiiELMsiioiiE, th Betrayed by
fortune, 1 have kept since my captivity,
that profound Glance which is misfor
tunes mourning. As lug as armies con
fronted each other i abstained from any
steps or words capable of causing patty
dissensions, but 1 can no longer rin.ain
silent before my country's disasters with
out appearing insensible to its sufferings.
When I was made premier I could not
treat for peace, becau.-e my resolutions
would appear to have been dictated by
peivonai considerations. I left the Re
gent o decide whether it was to the in
terest of i he nation to continue the strug
gle. Not withstanding unparalleled re
verses, France was unsbb lued ; her
strongholds unreduced ; few depart
ments invaded, and Paris in a .state of
defence, 'ihe extent of her misfortunes
might possibly have been limited, but
while attention was directed to her
enemies, an insurrection aiosein Paris,
the seat of the representatives was vio
lated, the safety of the Empress threat
ened, and the empire, which had been
three times acclaimed by the people
overthrown and abandoned. Stilling my
resentments, I exclaimed, 'Whit matters
in' dynasty if Fiance is saved !' Instead
of protesting the violation cf my
right, I hoped for a successful defence,
and admired the patriotic devotion of
the children of Franco ; but when the
struggle is suspended, and all rtasonable
chance of victory has diinppered, it is
time to call to account the usurpers for
the bloodshed, and ruin, and sqanderci
resources. It is impossible to abandon
the destinies of Fiance to an unauthor
ized government, to which was left no
authority emanating from universal suf
frage. Order, confidence and solid pros
perity are only recoverable where tho
peorle are consulted respecting the gov
ernmrnt most capable of recovering
from the disasters to the country. It is
essential that" Fiance should be united in
her wishes. For my.-tlf, brui.-ed by in
justice and bitter deceptions, I do not
know, nor claim my repeatedly confirmed
rights. There is no room for personal
ambition, but, till the people are regu
larly a semhlcd, and express their will,
it is tuy duty to say that all acts are ille
gitimate, and there is only one govern
ment in which resides the national sover
eignty able to heal the wounds, to bring
hope to ilsesides, to reopen the profaned
churches for prayers, and to restore in
dustry, concord, and peajc."
Paris, February 10.
The election returns are not all counted
but the election of the following candi
dates is considered certain : Victor
Hugo, Garibaldi, Blance, Ruinet, Gam
botta, Saiset, Rochefort. Dorian,
Sehoelcher, Pothier and Delescluse.
The result in a great majority of the
elections is in favor of the conservatives
Grcvey is elected from Kurl, Pieard
from Meu.;e, Gambctta from Haut Rhine,
and Favre from Athene. Eishteen de
partment rcaiain lo bi heard fim.
NO. 1G.
Brc ssi ls, February 12.
The reult of the elections in fif y
four departments is o07 Bimapartist
and Orlcanists, and !-0 republ cans.
New York, Feb. 14.
A correspondent of the Times at New
Hamburg writi s that yesterday nnrning
s me fitilic-riiir ii about two miles below
that place, drew up a fragment of a
lady's under garment. It was partly
burned and stained and saturate! with
kerosene oil. A piece of velvet, scorched
and soaked with crude oil. and attached
to a splinter, it is ri 1 was found near
Low Poitr. three miles below, on Mon
day. If these fragments should have
b. en ro carried out by the action of the
tide, the possibility, if not probability,
of bodies being also carried iy the pow
erful undereurrc nt. is apparent. The
!cst informed people, who know about
tides and currents, think that many more
victims than the '22 accounted for have
The Tcnueufe Klfl.tcd-Dcubtii of
IIp Safety.
New York, February 14.
A Vv'or'd's Philadelphia dispatch gives
additional particulars from Captain
DrummonJ of his sighting the Tennes
see. Tho Captain says he first saw the
vessel about 1 1 o'clock on the night of
January l-Hli. The vessel left New
York hnrlor late on the afternoon of
the 17th, Ian I time, and the 19th by
nautical time. On the lsth, by land
time, he first fasf her mast hra-1 lights,
but don't know that she wa. bark rigged.
Iler mizzen tops wen; furled, and be
could not determine. The ve.-.-cd was
acting vciy strangely, and it was all we
could do to keep out of her way. She
was steering directly south. She crossed
our bows within five hundred feet of us.
This was about loo miles from Cape Hat
teras. A perfect gale was blowing, and
the Anderson shipped a great d a! of
water all that night, and labored very
heavily. I fee! confident that it was the
Tennessee we saw. If she got through
the etcrni all right, she would certainly
have, put into Jamaica in four days, and
reported from that place. The fallow
ing is an exact copy of the Anderson's
logbook: "At 11 o'elo-k Tennessie was
mtiefd; fresh gales, attended with
squalls and lightning in the north, and
heavy r?a making; reefed topsails and
furled them. Passed steamer (ui-n-of-war)
:;ttaunrg south, nationality un
known." At 2 o'clock th? Anderson's log-book
reported raining vciy hard, and a north
east sea rolling. Buth Capt. Drummond
and his first mate arc positive that it was
ine lennc.-sce tncy saw; as sue would
have been ju.Uit that, place on the lth
by land time. Capt. Drummond would
have reported before, but did not know
the Tennessee had not been heard from.
Rumors have obtained circulation that
several steamers w hich left San Domingo
for New York, are over due. 'i his is
not the case ; the steamer Republic is
now only due, and the Tybee, which
carries the United Sta'cs mail, is not due
until the "rid inst.
A special dispatch to the Herald,
dated Havana, l.;th, says: "We have
no tidings whatever of the U. S. steamer
Ter.nesee at this place, and your corres
pondent at Santiago de Cuba has heard
nothing of hr whereabouts."
Boston, February 14.
Captain Hoi. kins, of the bark Mary
Raker, which anived here to-day lVom
Miragvane, Hayti, reports that on Jan
uary iTSth, off St. Nicohlas Mole, at the
north we.-t end of Hayti. he saw an
American man-of-war. When first seeu
she was under sail and sailed for the
cast end of Cuba under both steam and
sail. The .steamer was very long mid
ship rigged There was fine weather at
the time. From his dircription it is sup
posed she might have been the Tennes
see ; I ut as her course would have been
in an opposite direction, it is concluded
that the ves:el was some other American
man of war cruising in tho:e waters.
Paris, February 1.':.
Everything has been arranged at Bor
deaux, and a committee to negotiate a
treaty of peace and draft a furn: of the
treaty, to be approved by IJi.stnarck and
and Molt ko selected. The treaty will l2
signed immediately nrd the German
t:oops will then march through Paris to
Strasbourg and will there tai.e trains fi r
home. The.-e trans will fallow each
other as rupid'y a possible. The as
sembly will then adj.uiin to Paris and
proceed with the rcorgaa-z if ion of
Franee. The departments which a;e
not occupied by the Germans are being
ravaged by the franc-tireurs. Terror
reigns in tlioe departments. Discredit
aide revelations are ma le concerning the
Provisional Governor. It is said that
members hold immense sums mad ' out
of contracts ; that they secretly '.im
posed cf stores and provisions, an 1 that
in the Hotel do Vilie 43.000 bottles of
wine were drank. Provii :ns are pour
;ig in. flii l prices ar
( lilt AGO .'.lAKHr r.
Chicago, February 14.
Flour Very dull rui l but little better
tlian nominal ; prices uin:u'in.q;'::I.
Who at Fairly active f-ut unsettle-l,
though lieM firmer ami hiirhor ; No '2
close 1 at 1 2.; cash, 1 2?,H 1 "' seller
last half; No , 1 IdCal 17:
C':n Irregular; opened firm but
closed e:i-ier at oo rash, o2 seller
April, i,s(n', sc-licr Mav; no grade
so!d at 47('f -i'.b
Oats Active and higher; No 2
flowed tt -Is csh.
IJye Firmer and higher; Ho 1, 91;
No li, 90
FirleyDuil but easier; No 2,81;
No '.), nominal, n, 7u.
I?0R SALE. Three neres of land adjoining
th- city uu ean be bad cheap for
cash. For particulars enquire :.t the I! krai.u
ofiicc. dce-ldif.
I7&R SALE. Two lots in Glcawood. Chcnn.
I1 UeptSj S. KUKff.
T,'0R SALE. S?. acres cf land tdjoiiiici
I Plattsinouth. Enquire of
ScptH S. DUK2. I
!"0R SALE The subscriber JTct3 frr a.-ilo a
valuable water rov.-cr. two luiien below
Plartsniouth. near the Missouri river, with
sufiieient v.a'.er and l.ul with ceoaoir.;.-Hl man
agement to pro iuc... p.o.ver cuial to a .io horse
power steam enii!". The present owner isen
gatfe-l in other bu.iness and cannot uevote hia
attention to the business of milling, and will
sell said water power for a reasonable t rice.
Apply to Mtxwr.i.i. fc Chapman. iteold.twt
L. i5ILLIiGr
irn no i t:i.
,r. E. Holland. Proprietor, corner of Main and
Third streets, I'latUuiout h.
Nebraska. liar in 2
been refitted and tewlv
cla e.-rr:r;'j liii'a".
e .i : .
furnished effrrs Crst
rd. b:
r.i:: i
l& PL'Ul.IiUSl BT
EDITOR AND fRof 'bTv 1
r01Rcl coiaet Main aod Socon J ttrcK tvtt
TEHMS Dm'.Jt$:o.OO per annittd. or tl.t
l or mouth.
B. k M.
ritAIN NO 1.
Lc. in.4", a. V.
Le. 1 1 .'JO A. M.
I.e. U.M A. M.
L. g. 17 A. M.
Ar. Vj: A V..
Ar. 1J.V
Ar. LIS p m
Ar. l.-JS
Ar. H"
Le. P. M.
Omiiha .1 imo.
L"i)iH ill,
s-outh I'.en'J.
Newt ou
in :i tin -Iiiiio.
Louisville .
S'llltil l'i uJ.
Ni -wii'ii
Ar. ;l. tf P.
Ar- :U' I.
Ar. ''4 P.
Ar. -'.-SW. M
Ar. 1..V) V.
Ar. 1 T "
Ar. I. IS "
Ar. l.ej ".
Le. 12.4)
Ar. 9 4." A. V
Ar. K ..V A. M.
Ar. siu A. V.
Ar. 7.-.-. A. M.
Le. t,.r. A. M.'
Ar. C.V,
A r. 5.:.')
Ar. 4.::0
L. am
L. s...- P. M.
L r. v
V. M.
Ar. 7 -r
P. M.
ir.." 15
Ar 8.!0
A r. '.LO?
A r. y.:','
'!'! time riven aliove is thot
et liuatia.
Lit ma'iu-s tluwcr limn Clucutfu.
ft, i M. K. RJ "
,'Tcek Eet Sunday Nov. SS7.J
Prtcifie TinTi".. t-X'Tft .M'ni!:iy 9:2T A. Bl."
Maii Kvreft .sunl.v '.'::' p. in.
KreiK'il No. S i.v't Siitidny ":!" . in.
Freight No. except ssiin.Iuy :1." p. ru.
AfJ-oU'n: V.x ress except Saturday :!;' p. in.
Miui ele l S'iniJ:iy Tm'.i a. til.
freight No..r xcrt Smil:.v !..::!( p. in.
i'rei;lit. No. 8 c-xuept isuijili.v o:0U st. m.
Tlie Uoiit leave Plat!: aiuti;!i ;t S a. ui. Snu
Jsy. IT he. nbove rive? tlie iini.;il m;d departure ol
trnii'.s io mid ir ti tli'' east liiu.k of the Missoiirf
river. The Atlantic Kxprrs-i nri'ive at
L:ir!irpin nt MH n in . ii-.i 1 1 lie Paeitit Lxprus?'
leave thoro fur l,i.itl.-unr.l'i at T:i p. tw.
IC. 15. k ST. .lOH. It. K.
oot; NOHTII. COINI) souti:.'
Vatl pml Express" .V'-'i p. m. 7:1' . in.
Nisht ExpreM. S;" a. in- .1:20 p. m.-
This (riven passenger Ironi IiaU.amouth elee
cniiiieuiii,!) KoiiiK fs.Mitlt ur Ntnih by leaving here
on the 0.15 p. ui. train.
I F A V r. ;iso s. w.
( iiiialia ..i'.lW a. tr..-
I'Mlds '.' -'-a. m.-
Pi'llevun '.Mil ii. in.
La l'la.te.. l l.l la.m.
Paynter 1" 2 a. m.
Cedar I-lan 1 1" ' ii nv
Omaha Junction 11. CD a. in.-
LEAvrs. coim; s. n.
Otnahrt .lunrtion P. Ki
Cellar Islaud
Pavnteri t p. in.-
La I'lafte '' p. m
liellevue 4 "" P. in
Child J).'1"" P. io.'
Omaha p. ni .-
Pasporeer.-- pud freight w iil be tninsfered cf
Coder Island an 1 connection ira le nt Om.ib;
.Tuiiefion with the iiioinin train T'-init Wr-l
from l'!atsTinnilh to Lii Iii lithe J!. A.M. P..
It. 1!. in Nebraska, and tbe ev r.ibh train Koiuif
ca-t from LiTi'-oln to I'la ! ljmoi: !h.
Trails w ill leave and an ive nt the depof rT
tlie Coinpai.y at the foul" of June tree?. FntiT
turiher mliec ti. !. ts will be .-.old fn tlie tiinn,
and rfit; of freight can !i learned nt Ihe oiruV
Itho souipji'v. J. 1';. MoULTON,
Chief Engineer ard tJeu'l Supt.-
C. It. A St. .loo It. Tt. South ! p m. 10 ".ii p y.
C. I!. A St. Joe P.. K. North. 8 p. in. HMIpn
15. A- M. R. It. Insi, Hp in. lu:.npin
H. A- M. K. Ii. West. 9:uu. 4 pm.
(iiiiuha by Kail D p ni In u nv
W eeping Wa'er. 12 am. 12a td.
t Nebraska City, by Star. 9 p in. Spm.
t iepaits, Tuesday, TauT'days, and ilur-'
iitiiee hours, from 3 a m to " JO p ni.
Sjndays, 12 30 to I 30 p inr
J. W. MA It. si ALL, T. M.
(Lnm!) girttbnj,
V. M.C. A Hall over Clark PlumroerV
Store Preaehinsr every Snhbuih afternoon lit
3 o'ebiek: Prayer meeting every Tuesday even
ins at 7 o'eloek : Ueadinn Koomopen eaeU daf'
from S a. in. to ) p. in.
First Ni rih jddenf Afa'in si.-"V.-t
of Sixth Krv. i. W. Cameron; eiviee
'very Sab o lb at 11 a. in. and p. in. Sab
ith School at'JWa- In.. .1. N. Wise Sttpi-iin-indent.
Prayer nuetii.t; tny 'tiiicsd.i'
erriiiiff nMWJi) fV!iel:.
Methodist Ensi oeAi. Wi.-t ft In of Sixth1
ftreet, south of .Main liev. J. I!. Mat field
Services every Sabbath at It) .'.'I a. in. and 7 p. in.
Prayer meeting every Thursday eveiiinu. l.'his
aeet inir? e. -ry .Mi.nd-iy e veil ir.x and iiain,,d'.sH's'-'
1 cfter close i f Sabl.alh morning st rvive
Sabliath School nt -:)
CoNfi i! rn iT!o:. i. Corner Loctis? and I;:htb
atier ts I!ev. V. Alley. S r-. i"s every Shbatli
at 10:30 n. in. and 7 p. in. Sabl S'-fmoi' at i2::
20 p. in. I'iajr ii:c.;ii tf eeiy Vtdiirs"iay
ErpsroiMi. Corner Vine and Third at reef
pev. II. St. (jeorpe You up. Services rvery Sab
.lOi at ld:3'J a. m. an J 7 p. ro. t'nijljy School
at 3 p. m.
Cnr.iSTT.iN Service" in Court I!m-e JInll O
IS. Mulli.--. local prenclicr. I I-Ji.-i , Isaio Wilrj
and T.J. Todd.
Catholic No. -lli si I" of Public s'":-iri Rev
Father Have--. Fift Ma.-- ever Si.bbath nt
a. in.. Second Mas iind Sermon al a. in.,
Ve"persand lici.i.-dietioii at W-'.'J p. ni. llns
a. 8 a. ui. every week day.
PjAPTWT Pleaching at tlie C.mrt Ilou-e Ilulf
every sabbath at ll o'clock by Kev. P. .l. Hj
I.eod. Pruycr inei tii:-i vi ty I'hur lay ctreiiir.jc
attbe resilience i, i' th-.- P.i.-ior. Sabbath fct-ln,of
annii-iii it'-ly after service.
I.O. O. V. ?.et;nlar meet-nit" of I'lutte Lodfie.
No. 7, 1. O. 1 1. 1'. tvi.ry Thuisday eveninp, at
Odd Fellows 'I.iil. '1 ram ivnt Lrothi.Tf arc cor
aially invited to visit.
3. VT. Johnson. Pet.
I.O. O. V. Phit--!iioiith Encampment No. X.
Ti' nular Convocation!' the 2nd and lib Eridr.y'n
of deli month at Odd r cHou Mail eor. .'id mid
Alain st-. Transient Patriarch.-1 cordially invilev
t visit. .S, LL"jwE, C. P.
Sam. M. CiiiPMA. Scribe.
KvmiiTSOr Pythias Piatt" Valley lodcre N.
S. H'Kular xcctinv? every Thursday evening
TiiitiDK "jrotheri alwavs weleome.
K. Ill ;iEL. K. A S.
M vsosin Pi 4TiP.viorTii Loner. No. 'i A. t'j
k A. X. trr.ilar uiecliti-i at their hall oti tli
fir t .mil third Monday eveniiiH of each month.
Transient brelhern i::ild u vifit.
.(A tot; VALLEKY. T. U
P. E. Ilurr.vER. sic
M (tot Loi.i.k No. 2 A. F. ,t A. M.-Ronil.i''inps at Musonic Mall, Srst and third fn
iny. ' J. N. WISE. V. M.
uio, L. Skv bolt, ?ee.
Nkhiiaka CnPTfR No. " Tt. A. M. Rejrulni'
envocaiens n.-cond iiict fip-jr'.-li 't'uesday evc
ii.l ol ea i mont h a t 7J o'clock p. m.
It- It. I.IVINii.sTCN II. I.
I. A, K:r.crATRi k, "tec
E.lAsTi:r;,-rA'! D:.(;i:r.r Lol-ge. Bejrularmeol--logM
of the Family held on Wednesday evi
niior. on or b( fore tlie Kiil moon of each mouth.
.:! Ma.tcr J!:itcrp. their wive. -!iWj and
tl iiK-intcrs are ii.vite l t-i attend. I ninarried In -iff
inu-t b over eih'p-i v-;iir of ni;p.
L. H. WUi-.KLEK.i'atron.
Wl. C. A. Ilt kr. I aircrew.
J. N. Wisk. Kccorder.
I. n.C,. 7 'i ivr BsArn.7'o.2--E A. Kirk
ntriek W.C. T. E. Ii. Lewis, W.S. Ii. ii. Wind
hani. Lodtte Litputy. Mttt at Court House liali
very "uesday evening. Traeline Teiaplarf
respect -ully invited.
Lewis. J. T.; V. E. White. U. S. Meets at Court
Hou.-e Hall on ih Erst and third Saturday even
irir"efeaeh mouth.
Ftau op Hnpp Lori'ir. No. 8. O. J. Iarip. W.
T.; Ainlrew C'douien. W. S. Mccu at M'.
rlciifaut cverj" .v'uturday cvenio.
Caii-th-it Loner. No. H. J, J. Chandler.
7. C. T.: Win. J. liefer. V.'. S. W. Culkiu
Miee Ueruty. Meets every W IncsHlav oeu
Traveling Templars repect:'ully invimu.
Tbrfk (iron? Lodge. No. 21. Aran Griffitlij
,.'.C. T.. J:. Villain. W. S.; C: il. Winslow
Lodge Deputy. 1eet. every ss.-iifirday cyrninm
lmveiin-t Te npla -"pe'-UI!y invited 1J
meet wan u.
Estray Notice.
Tlen npty tho Kubseri'oor in Avncn pieeine
fas county, Nebraska, on trie 4th day n ,Inn
ary. 17I. one red Lull supposed t na about t4
years old, a liitle whita ro the bellwy, lor.gshinj
erei, n oriT triTlii rr I'-rd? rn r'p- tn-
Ji22.r wji, v 3i . ALTAii"-
'',:- : K