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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (April 20, 1871)
THE NEBRASKA HEtfALD
IS PVBLISHItD WESKLT FT
111) II ATI I A WAY
editor isn PRorr.'KTOR.
1 r. Mti.ii
PL ATT3""iOUTH HER ALU
is rc mi.!h r. : rr
ii. I. If AT HAW A V,
HHTDB 1MI r.1"r81ATOk.
IM 1 It! V4 t 1 L:l F.J
"S Office corner Main and Second ttrcc'., ?ej
TERMS: V.-.Ut,. 2-0 per annum if paid in
f'2.00 it' not nid in advance.
At a meeting of the Cass County Bc
publieati Central t 'omuiittee, held at
.Plattsmouih. April loth, 171, it was
decided to bald a dclec it Conventional
Weeping Water,- on
FRIDAY, APRIL 2S77.
at 1 p. ui., for the purpose of placing in
rioir'iria'ioTi three ran iidates fur tiio-m-"r
of the Constitutional Conve&tioiJ,
to bo elected eri the "1 day of May nest.
It was re'comme-nded that tho diffjr
ent Precincts hull Tiiftin7s at the uu al
places of holdiug elections, iri the various J
1 recmcls, on
WfJ nr. I ii, April '20 fh, 1 H7 1 ,
at 1 p. m., for tl; urj oso of electing
il'afvis to said co eonreriti m. It was
led to give each Precinct or:e dele
rate st.d rne for each twonty cr major
'. H-ti'iri of twenty Bepubli'-gn votes i-a-t
at the last g.-iK-ral tie rioti, which give
representation to the difT'ienf Precincts
as follows :
Port-mouth. 1, I ..-legates.
l.-mi-ville, 4 "
S ,;ith l: n l, '2
Salt Cicck, 3 "
Uruf liwcru, .'1
llkitwood, 3 "
Tipton, 4 '
Stwve Creek, 4
V.'ccj ing W'.-Ucr, r "
Fight .Mile Grove, '. "
Mt'. l'lra.-aut, 4
voea, .". "
l.ih.rfv, ;; "
l 0- F ' . . c. r
Ii :k u,aU.
' he Committee express the hope that
t!:u lit J Ut.-C. all Voters or t!K- OCilUl'.V Will
aitcul the prciiii'-f nid-tioi.'. an 1 th"ie
1 y :iv..M i::u:'3 11, r t::.; ku -Kit fjeliitrs in
U. D. 1 1 AT II AWAY, Chaii i.ijii.
Oi'.f.AMii Tkit, i-cietary.
i e;'i r,Li vr, v i : n i : o .
The Ih-j v.Mir.-Mi v .ee; of riait,::utli
Ihe.-iiif t. re-iliuir v.iilrn the t?n i'.ory
couipo.-in? fuil prc-iiu t at the l-i?t roiic
mi cl.'cTi.ei, are rci'icsted to a-sciiihle at
thu Cnuit House in J'l-itfMiumth city, at
I .-'c! k p. :u., on We LiJ iy tli 'l''i'.h
April 171, ti choose l: Icl.-sitr? to
r'iri.C!t sai 1 pre-:n :t in the Cu'.:!ity
venti' to he heM at Weeping
W;it"r, on IVi by the lth of April
II. I. Hath utav,
Isaac Wn.f s,
h 1 1 fc::t u." it.
The Nc-hrasku City Chn in'Je cite J the
cr'!!,H?it that Senator ITaFcll vas in
f.jr cf the avj-iittal of Uut'cr to s-liow
iiat the impcachiiii nt "Aas liot an Oioa
lia fht. The J'ij nJ.-an indignantly
il'iiic that i.atoi Ila-all vroold liave
vo'.i-I to a ;iiit Ihi'.'er, heme that argu
laent r.gnin.-t M C'.i'ti.al ij-irstiotis is it ,set.
' Tie Ftuiii's do i;' t sce:u to Ir.w.g to-n-.'thcr,"
Lrnther Water. ! It ii between
too !? '.'.' n- at. -J the ( V. n i. to de
tl.cr t!.;j :j r. ;cctioi
A fi. lit
ii lha ( 7. vc: i a-'; uinii:-' the i itivc
V:; have s. over exj tested an c pinion on
hii pa; t of it, ahl ah t'.i rceetve our
j :!i ii?::t until vc v the argaijieuts
j.r.-d;: I 1-y tlu u'j 2 eh?.tupt"tis. We
t!:ir.h the llepnlUc t.i " one i.oteh ahead
at the J reici.t time. :;;i l the Chrnnlrte
xi.u-A ff;I EO:iiethi;;g letter than the
Hawaii vote to Jrhow that itj f ositior. i
a R!cazi:.n srAC'i:.iKir.
A p"il'eet!y la,net and c-mdid paper
in I'l itt.-niouth tuys "there i- a divcr.-ity
of opiniuii" on tiie ie-tini of the suiit
r i:;iioet n..'e of .Mr. Daid JJoth-r. A
more 1 razen ."-tatenieiit was never printed.
T!:( ro i-i not a n:un, vonian or child in
any I oiriT aoont it.
v, lo i j.,e- ii' t know that .Mr. I.,vidHut
ler is worse than guiitv. O.i ova Hit
ul.l. 'ihe al-ive i'fni i a fu'r .-amplo of the
lii iTiner in wliieli the OMaha lit rai l,
ai:l i.iary other itinerant anti-Uutler
rheets treat this vietion. We stated a
well known fut when v.s said there wa
a '"diver. -:iy of opinio;' as to the .cui't
or inn-jccnee of I'avi l l''.:i!er, an 1 we
also .-tate a tll known faet when we say
ih.at the evi !e,;.-e takc:i before the court
f lUipcuehiticttl Jo-. tiot v."anai;t any
1 i.iau i;i.'aih.u that tbv. l;:t!er i.-
luiih'y of a Mtiitle charge preferred. The
evidence ha- ger.e tJ ti:'? r -.rl I, and we
lefy IV. Miller or any other n.ati to cite
the point in the evidence whi h fasten
a single charge up.n the Jorernor.
(,'onie out, IV., and d :t lay the ovr
ard'y part of"ch:ugiiiLr a man wiih crime
until you can show the proof. Yu hav
had "iii'teen uuiutes swear," and you
have failed to make your word good, for
you r."re that you knew ti:ni,i;.g againt
Iavil lluiler, after you had declared
through your p-ipi r that you could con
vict l i:;i iu any eottrt in fifteen minutes.
1 o yo-i see where the "1 ra::: i btate
inent"' coiues in?
Ttio .Vor i . , t. r ;!; r.
"n.re no que-tio;i but hahit::al
-.hc;rfaJ:te! U a t reat bleiu;. Jut
wheri rheerl'il i eop'e ;r,e l.ojd. I, l.t it
1 j rememt red r.s a gcii'-ral thimr that
ihfy are no more to be emuieo h.d lor
it thau a 'ron f;- the jio-se.--si. n .f a
! a-r of Wautifal yes Ch.er!'ii;ue: i-;
a iu:.tt.r ;:; hi altii an I constitution.
An invalid .r a nerr.j-.n j crsor. a veiy
;iii-iiie p.i-s..:;, oii-ily :, fleeted ly a:
i.i ,j,he;-;e and o;l,. i iniiuenee j, ca;iiit
b-. u'iUurudy cheeil'L:l. He may do nor. h
tir.vsrd ni ori;: j to he ., it ii true,
b .t it Liut he a lhh:g of eliiot. Many
P C'p:eaie ohivrfii! bc.-au-. t hey are ap
iheiie. Tiic wrr,.;v of other--, not be
im; their own. r.ro ta-.v to hear. We d.
nt wi-h to decry this u.-;al t-tiLihioe.
but let us not f '..:; t that there are very
sweet tUwcr.- that fhiumh ; nd civc out
'cifau;ij e:;'y in the shade, :.nd at ir.ter
vah. A Kansas papor lei!st ,f a railroad
bridge that "got devn -hi arte 1 and lay
iuwn with a train t u it."
A lii; t i comr.;c; e ? . An i-ditur an
tv:P7 this question in the 1'oilowing mih
p e wonU : "(,i!it!;eiee is i:ierclv a re-e-iPi'i
Mtion of ii:du.-t:ie.s. It is the svs
.' ie a',d diwole of the- iodosf ial hfinl
i-f the civdizj 1 Wj-lJ." N'.jtbh.rr eould
illll.ll Ifn T 'T""
ax AttTi'i'ii nurnjt:.
The IVniocraey, s-inee the days when
they foiled to have the confidence, as a
party, of the American people, have
been full of artful dodges in fact they
fairly represent no nut of the pecuii iri'.ie
of that fellow spoken of by Iirct. Hart
and yet they scarcely ever make their
dodges win. They are just now cnga-ed
in a very artful dodge iu this State, and
wo are torry to know that i:i many locali
ties the republicans are being trapped
by them. The plan is no l.s an one
thun to gain coi.tio! of the Cori-.titutioral
Convention, and thi.i is the way they
propose to ieeompli-h it. In all the
strong Republican counties thoy are
aiming to divide the delegate t quaily,
making half IVmoeraU and half lis
publicum under the plea of no party
politljs in forming a constitution, while
iu ad the strong I'emoctatio counties
they are running straight Democratic
tickets. Ioos it require a very acute iu
teilect to tell the rt.-edt of this scheme
s-ueeerslully ? We aro torry to i-ce sueli
staunch journals as the Omaha Urpahh
ctii biting at this trap.
SHOW Tfli". I A T9.
The Omaha papers look upon it as a
'dii-h crime and rui.-djmcanor" for u to
even intimate thut Governor llutler is
not, probably, tl;J greatest scoundre1
above ground. We have always been
taught that the fir.-t principle of law
mil of ju-ticc wai that when a man i
accjied of crime it leecmes the Jaiy of
his accusers to prov-j their case beyond a
reasonable doubt- It does not l:eome
nece-.-ary for the accuse I to prove his
innocence, but tor the prosecution to ,
prove their side by a preponderance of
testimony. Has that been a -compli-hcd:'
This question hardly admlt3 of an an
swer, for even the worst enemies of (Jot.
Sutler among them the Omaha Hrr- ,
admitted at the close of the trial
that the whols thing was "a farce," and
the Jlrrd' l even wont so far as to oea
nirc the managers and tle-ir ccun-ell y
saying that the evidence had only been
"ikimuicd."' And yet. in the face of
their own admision, they arc making a
mst persistent e.Toit to earry piii.iie
sentiment agaln t the Governor, and
they even go so far as to denounco a'l who
daro to express d'.U'ercnt views from
what they do. We defy any man to cite
the point of evidence that fastens a .in
gle charge upon Governor Ibitler. We
have had cb mgh of this wlmhv ale way
of ch-rginjr- Come down to the 'Mots,"
gentlemen, and cither show tha particu
lar evident that su-taius a particular
i h uge, else admit that you are simply
en learoiing to create public opinion
aga-rut Governor Butler. We arc w:th
you on tha cvi l.-nee.
iii:Ai or tr.s.
We notice in the Li new! u .S'.iVs;:i"J
of lut week a column and a half art.ele
wiitten by Hen. A. J. Crop-cy, to r.hi h
he signs his name, and v.hcrin heron
dcrs a verdict of guilty against Gov.
IJutler, and iu whi.li he makes use of
the fallowing lar.guage : "How any
fVr.ator unprejudiced ec;;;M h:;vo voted
"not guilty'' on the charges, pa?.-es my
coinprehcnsioo." The Senator abo en
ters iat.) a lengthy discission of the
guilt of Governor Butler on matters en
tirely outride the fdiarge?, showing bc
yoi.d question that hi judgment is made
up from cut. i-le matter.', and not fu iu
the evidence taken before the Court of
Impeachment. The Omaha RepiiUifin
claims to h?.v? fccii Senator Hatcali x
written oplnh n in favor of Butler's con-vh-ilon.
Now, we submit the question
in all candor, whether or no these Hon
orable Senators, who compose a part of
the court before which Gov. Butler is
now being tried (the court baring sim
ply taken a recess, under an order to pro
ceed wiih evidence when they reaisem
bla) are not rather ha-ty an-! ahead of
time in proclaiming their opinions before
the cae is clo.-cd. We admit there is
no appeal from this court, but this only
makes the matter worse. If there could
be an appeal taken, we certainly think
the premature opinion and pettyfofging
in tic! - of Senator Cropsey, given while
the trial is r-till pending, would be airple
ground for an appeal. Wh'.b there is
no appeal, even if every Senator should
boldly proclaim his intention to vote for
the- conviction cf Gov. Butler, regr.r ile.-.-
of the evidence, yet is it jn-lice that
principle upon which the Ilepuelicin
party claims to be based that any man
should be tried before a jury or a court
that so far forgets the first principles of
justice as to proclaim a decision through
tho public punts even before the evi
dence is all in. and that decision base!
upon oc.tid3 matter? The Omaha
Hi rail may net have her n far wrong
when it proclaimed the impesehment
trial a "great furcc" Jast lo' k at it.
Two Senators acting upon a committee
to hur.t up cvideuca again-.t tho Gover
nor, which committee reported ag;lr..-t
him after refusing to hear anything in his
favor, and then two others make public
their oiiuivuis of the Governor's guilt
while the cae i stiil on trial and befe-re
the evidence is. closed. What has be
come of the boa-ted justice of our peo
ple, if these things are allowed to pro
ceed without let or hinhauce.
The Omaha prc;s deny th:'.t one atiy
has the rLht to sav a word in favor cf
Gov. Butler, and of late tl.ev have been
te-ril '- , vlliv: ,. --L ff. r ,u it .1 .,..
Uilll.i t.VOiot'U 'ti.lt UuL liUt tliL' U(i.
,, . ,. ,
woulu say somctkfT.g in h;s own btha.f.
They think it would be a verv est at
crime for him to do so. and that M' er
IW, a.l V..rt,r I:,.,.. .i I
: i i - i
i in o;
tl e one Icing ltalrook) should '
at on u. woooed to file the rcsoin1 ::rfi.
j e. oi i :q cat umer.i.
P J . ATISM
Gov. Butler went from Lincoln to Paw
nee City (his former home) and returned
to Lincoln again. Tiiis simple net has
cost the Omaha newpapers at lea.-t $100
for typo setting, and has worried Gco
L. Miller until IV. Larsh expects to have
hiiu at the asylum very soon. They
were wonderfully afraid David was about
to say something in vindication of him
self. Does the Omaha RrjnilAtcnn su'Ipose
there is no limit to the forbearance of
the pcopla ? Does it suppose it is in no
danger of over-shooting the mark in it?
intense do-ire to injure some one in eon
nettion with the Lincoln scheme ? We
advise brother Better to fully post him
self upon the record of the past be fora
he invites a "free fight" upon this ques
It is intimated th.rf the "three wise
men of Nebraska" Porter, Doom and
Myers; by their next friend. lltabrook,
w'll asr.nible the sol .ns of the State in
grand council to prefer their "reserved
article" of impeachment again.-' Butler,
because the Aeylum has buine 1 down
The Omaha pnpers arc expected to say
that the inmates of the Asylum are
"convicted before the people."
The Nebraska City A'eie.s accuses Sen
ator Hitchcock with insisting upon an
immediate acceptation of the Nebraska
City Po.st (if.ice by Senator Brown, in
order to assist in clearing Gov. Butler by
making hi.- seat vacant. The Chronicle
denie any sudi intention on the part of
Senator Hitchcock, on the ground that
Senator Brown is known to be opposed
to Butler' h acquittal. We never could
;nler.-tand the kind of logic used by
veiy idaewd politicians. It is beyond
The following is from the pen of B.
Iu Cary, D. D., editor of the Central
CJiritfitri A'Jvocair, published at St.
Louis. Mr. Cary visited our city some
days since He .-ays :
We reached this beautiful torn late in
the evening and put up at tlv.i Biooks
House, and fund excel -nt aicommoda
tions. We were attracted by the t:-te
disj laved in the ofhee, and knew that
some fine traits of character v.cie in
hcrited by th- proprietor, for we found
lianging b:t-ket and beautiful flowers
adorning the room. The llnglish ivy,
geranium, fru-alcm cherry, and Fu
schias, we.e -.rowing finely ; and then in
tin' hanei' baskets wre the L n:ua or
Kei nhvoit , and 7V-?fA. cn.tii' or
ait leriio; lev.-, growiicr in wonderful
,rofu.M--.;i. !'! of the baskets wa
abor.t ciiu ' n iie l.es in uiani'-ter, and
the plants l.ung down four or five fcu.t
making an orria oo-ct a Imirc d by every
traveler. Those flowers camefiom the
anion of V. .1. lle.-.-ir near this t it y.
Mr. lie : or is an c..-i lici t llori.st and
t;ri:tleiiaii, and wo are .'ad to ! u;rn that
be takes the CrsiKAf.. Ve commend
him to our fri' n Is in Nebra -k-i who
wi-h to cultivate flowers. Send for one
of bis eat a log lies. Long cxpciience has
taught us that it H 1 t.-1 to purchase
plants of a1! kinlsf'om nurseries near
home. We ccnti-I-mtb.- rerom!i;enl the
Brok H u-e to our fricu: Is tv!v pa-s
by Pat;.-mou;h. Tl o town is ban 1
s iuiely situated, liavi.ig a tireat variety
of Mirfr.ce. many line !rre!i!rgs and
store-, snd a railr o id to Lbicoln, owned,
we beli-ve. by i lie Ibiriiiu'. n :u;d Mis
souri Biver Bond. Com::!-: up the Mis
souri Valley Bo-el from St. Joseph, we
were constantly furpriod by the mani
f"'?t iniproTCinents a!o:i the way. II
there is any richer hsu l in the world we
do not know it. It needs only culture
to make it rich in everything. 'We arc
delighted vriih the e matry and with this
flourishing town. We give those notes
while waiting fl-r tho train, and do it for
tho eratitu-le we feel far the p! a-ure of
a plea-Slit night's lo ldr.g and a good
Ireakfast, -m l the examination of thc
benntifiil plants at the hotel.
OH" for Lincoln, in company with Dr.
Vincent, tho Sunday-school man, and
Prof Mc-Kenzie, the genial Superin
tendent of Public Instruction in Ne
!,ra -ka. We rejoice in the good thing"
so profusely given us by a kind Provi
dence. I'roia t!ie Mccu liis llcit'It.-t lit; liuttttill.
tnirsi in Iool IMtr.
Although an investment iu real cst-.te
may n .t at oner; prove lucrative or y'n Id
a a ii;. mediate ineoiue to the purclias
we liavi found, from many yenrs' epe
rier.c, that all judicious investments
made, either in farming lands or subur
ban property adjoining a growing and
prosperous city, invariably result in a
line speculation, or at all events in one
that is doubly jure for a good paying in
vestment. In the products of the soil ell wealth
has its origin. The industrious fa wit
must always have a market for his waics.
What he ha to sell are the nb-o'mo ne
cessities of life, and lie that does not pro
duce thera. must obtain them of him
Whatever may be a man's bttslni-sss-,
however much money he may control, hp
must look to the title r of tho sod for
that which will sustain life. There may
be le.-al derangements, but on the whole
there is cf necessity a market for every
important product, and the producer
must a!wa be ure of his living, so 1 nx
at least, as lis ithe oi.erof the J.m i lie
cultivates In every acq artiuvut cf lif.-,
sr.u-hine and she. low alter, ate, but if
the foundation fails, the ruin of the su
perstructure is inevitable.
Toy pos.i..n of icul cs'afe is a fu!,
stantii! capital. If one's title is good no
thief can steal it ; ir. needs no in uru-.u-e
policy to m t.;e it fatej mabuig short of
an earthquake tan fv.-aih.w it. A teo-l
farm or suburban garden, with itch soil,
judiciously managed. !r. thor its com
J mer.-ial, -old value, go up or down, is
i -till tin; source of a tood a:;l r uuibrta
! b'o livi:; ' Whatever el.-e a man mav
Ps-ss, l;a cannot afford to do without
real sta te sufucient to make him -elf and
family, if he has omu g ood homf.
rillHMBMI i wmw
G. M. D. Bloss, of the Cincinnati 7.V
rptircr, !;as estalli-he l the reputation of
! 'm" ,he wori't potiman in lite woild.
! rfrnt ws.?er to the signiScation
! .I' 1.; 0t . -i .
ot Ins Signature, one printer a;d it was
j "Bird of Freedom," and the other
Warranted to Wash." Bio.s him-'f"
; ,!avui". l'0CTl questioned, decl-ired the
! Ttcnrii!i characters meant "Fianca as
i , ' ;"?!ca 3 1
ot J.e s surrender.
. .. . . .j, ..... uX aiiMii trr- irv :
O U f II , NEBRASKA,
x i ; iiF.u-fi. i.N ii i-;;t j:tt:';r.
by J. a. WAnnr.u.
Without detaining the reader v.J.'h a
long account of the terrible devastation
of our American forests, the urgent ne
cessity for their preservation and rjsto
ration,- or of their vast importance in the
arts of life, as well as their influence up
on our climate, and their e.Teets upon
the health of the comn;u:y, let" .us
assume all these things admirtcd, an 1
look at the work before U3 plandiitj a
cr(r of trrrs.
What shall we plant? isitnsked! such
as will best suit the toll snd situation
appropriate to tin? plantation, and such
as will answer the ends in view. Of
these, select tho-a that make the most
rapid returns. For general farm pur
poses, other than for fuel, we shall espe
cially need m iterials for fencing posts
and rails, rape-stakes, etc ; all these
will meet a ruady sale, if the farmer have
surplus, and the demand for railroad
ties and fencing will always be large, and
the prices remunerative. Let us refer
to a few kinds : The Chestnut (Casta
nea ve.-ca) is recommended for the tim-fcr-lot
wherever the soil is congenial to
it. 'I bis tree is well adapted to : ome of
the poors -t and most rocky ridges, tho'
peculiar in its preferences, and not gen
orally successful on rich iimajtone soils.
The chestnut grow3 rapidly from tho
seed, and soon bears its sweet nuts : but
it is especially valuable on account of its
rapid, clear, and .straight second growth,
which springs from the stumps after
dealing the land. The chestnut grove
is a perpetual investment, with latre re-:
t in ns. This timber is most valuable for
feHciitg materia), both posts and rails.
The older trees furnish sawed lumber,
that is highly valued by joiners and cabinet-makers.
The Catalpa (Catalpa bignoutoide-).
Tills try is chiefly planted on account of
it.- sdiowy blo-sos, but the wood, tho'
soft, white, and light, is capable of a
hiidi polish. The tre is of very rapid
growth, making a stump of nineteen
inches in diameter in liiteeti years. The
chief value of the catalpa, however,
arises from the enduring quality of the
timber, if seasoned before use. liven
young trees, used as grape stakes, have
remained many years without decay, ex
po ed to wet and dry alternating at the
su! face of the .soil.
The trees were so smill a to make
but two or three stakes when si lit. '1 hr
pickets of the old French fbrt at in
cennes. Indiana, have often been referred
to as evidence of tho enduring character
of the catalpa. There is an impression
tlt.it this tree has been introduced into
this country, because it is Us.ualiy con
fined to the immediate neighborhood of
the settleim lits, but it is undoubtedly a
Black Locust I?thinia 1( tuhtcici'i.)
This m st valuable timber tree is widely
distributed, and seems adapted to very
d;!t'crent soils. In the natural forest it
i- u-nally scattered, but alter cutting o f
the tr -es thickets of ioeu-t iippear. Iu
both situations the tiee.- escape the rava
ges of the insects in a good deg-ce, but
whin exposed to tho open snn-l.iuo i'm
locust is o fieri damaged by tho borers ;
large plantations on the open prairie have
been wholly destrowd L-v the active
Whore the soil is well adapted to this
tree, it is one of the most valuable tim
ber crops we can plant, and m?kes it; le
turn in a sl-w years. An acre of 1 'cu-t
may safely be estimate 1 as worth :0
at the end of li.'t'cn or twenty ye ns, an
when cut oil" a new growth immediately
makes its appearance. The lumber is
in. ist valuable where permanence is re
quired, as for posts, sills of buildings,
for hr dges, mid for cross-ties ; it i very
h.u l and heavy. I have tiees grown on
worn laud that measure twenty ' hive
inches in diameter at the slump ; the
growth of seventeen years in grass sod,
wTl Uout any cultivation whatever.
The Jarc!i ( Lorix Eurc pci). This
is another of the most valuable timber
trees fi r artificial planting. Though it v. ill
grow in the poorest and driest s'ils, yet it
thrives in lieh bottom lands and upon
the black soil of the praitii, but it .should
never be planted in we! pla -es, such as
aie the constant habits of the'Ameticati
!ar-h. To insure success in plantations
of Lai'-h the young trees must by set
(iat very curly in the season. If prop
erly planted anil cared for, the thinnings
of the larch will have paid a'l expenses
by the end cf twelve years, when tho re
mainder of the trees will be clear gain,
and by standing for another term cf
twelve years thty will be large enough
to make two cross-ties each, and il-nve
po.-ts besides, tho whole being worth
vl. '!'') per acre. A larch planted iu
good soil twenty years airo is now a beau
tiful tiee, Measuring "eighteen ieebios iu
diameter at the 1 i-e, and would make
two go. id cross ties and one or noire
osts. The imperishable nature of the
timber of ihu larch tree is proverbial.
There are other species of timber ties
of great, value, and some of the pine--irrow
with great rapidity, but. these four
have been selected as illustrations be
cause of the rapid return they yield the
planter in money profits:
The Plantation The ground shoul 1
be well prepared by thorough plowing
ph-ere practicable: a winter fallow s
v cry desirable. Stir as early as dry in
the spring, and mark off with a light
pl'ov or marker, as for planting corn, at
four feet each way ; some prefer three
feet, or three by four. Do not be afraid
of setting your trees too thickly ; this is
neces-ary to give th'U-,1 an upright ten
dency, and if closely pljnted they will trim
themselves and save a heavy expense.
"Pi-jnt thick and quick," is' the old
llnglish adage, and iu st applicable to
the timber plantation. In the. case cf
the Iareh, which pushes its buds very
early, it is most important to set the
trees as mioii as the ground can le pro
pared in the spring. Plant each singly,
u-ing the spade, and Fccurn it lirmly by
tramping, or even by lammine tie; s 1
aft r the roots are eoveoed; this i-essential
with ail resinous tie1. Culti
vate well the first year, afer which
nly moderate cultivation v-id be re
quired for two or three seasons, when
the trees will take possess. on of the soil,
it iu summer, and mulching it
with the fallen leaves, fa that no further
care will be requisite to keep down the
weeds and gras-es.
The above article we copy from that
excellent farm journal, the Hearth and
Jlome. We would say that the subject
is one that interests every firmer in the
west ; and while the suggestions as to
the kind of timbur may do for the east
ern States, is not entirely applicable to
Nebraska. Fifteen years residence in
Nebraska and western Iowa, has taught
the writer that Black Locust is not
adapted to our .-oil and cliloatc. Nearly
every Black Locust in the west has bcn
destroyed by the borers, having the
routrs alive and sending, uu im.umrrable
quantities of sprouts which do the farm
ers no good.
We would suggest that the Cotton
Wood (Copulus tnonilifcra) is the tree
especially adapted to our soil and cli
mate, being a native cf the country. j
The writer has some Cottonwoods j
which he planted in IST, 5 (small sprouts !
at that time) which now measure ! J
inches in circumference, which will show
the rapid growth made by it under ordi
narily favorable circumstances.
The Bed or Swamp Maple (Arubrum)
is also a tree of very rapid growth, a
native of our soil and very valuable for
A hliKlfiitN Jokp.
Bbencr.er Sweat, of Brunswick, is a
provision dealer. He lias been a "meat
man" in Brunswick for the last half
century, and has j ro bally furnished
Bowdoiu students toucher meats an I
harder swearing than they ever experi
enced in after life. FJbene-zer is conside
rable of a wag, but a story ia told in
Br ::swick which shows that at lea.-t on
one occasion he was outwitted.
A student called into this market o;-e
morning, and seeing a large tub full of
eggs on the floor, eyed it very wi-ely lbr
some moments, and thus accosted Sweat :
"I will wager twenty-five cents that I
can iump into that tub and not break an
"You can't do it," replied Sweat.
"I'll stake twenty-five cents I can,"
repon lod the stmh tit.
"Well, here's twenty five cents," con
tinued Sweat, "put up your money."
The money was accordingly solemnly put
in the ban. Is of a third party, and the
student pepared for the diillcult encoun
ter. In a moment he made a leap, and
the next moment he fi ii ciash into the
tub of eggs and rested his feet on the
bottom breaking, nearly every egg in
"There," exclaimed Sweat in a fury
of delight, "you've lost, I knew you
couldn't do it" not thinking in his de
light of winning cf anything but that.
""Well," replied the student, ns lie
turned nnd coolly walked out of the
market, "there's your twenty live cents. "
It was a long time before Lbenexer re
covered from the effect of that joke.
Ccua.ur I:i i-.l iSroTTn
Of Otoe county has resigned his seat in
the Sta'e Senate, and a successor will be
elected at the ipecid election to be held
on the l! 1 day of May next. It is a le
gal question, difficult to determine, to
what extent this will affect the trial of
llutler. It is held by some lawyers that
the Senate does not sit as a jury inor
dinary cases in court, and tli.it, any suc
cessors to present inemoers, are the n unc
P'uti'i.-i ii) hue, as it is not the in lividual
who hoars the testimony, but the Sena
tor who hapt'cns to occupy the srat, who
eistv the oto of guilty or not guilty.
But oilier distinguished lawyers beiieve
that if a juror is removed, thruii-h any
came, while- the tria: is pending, thu tes
timony must be heard again to enable
su -h new juror a may occupy th" place,
to act intelligently and aid in making up
a just deeision. We believe thelatttr
opiiii m to I-e sound in this ca-e as much
as'it would be in any ordinary case in the
cruris, and that, unpleasant as it may
be to tho old members, it is the oi ly
wiry which can be regarded as just. It
wit'l invrdve considerable orpenso to the
State' to run through the trial again, but
justice should be .-ittain-rl. if possible. :,t
whatever co-t. X1. Ci'.f Chronic!-:.
A I'Ci'S'.l!!") f.iCK.
When a life insurance company grant
a policy r.ri a man's life, docs it consti
tute in laws personal lien? A man was
recently murd.ued whose libs was in
sured to a large amount, and the com
pany lias commenced a civil action ;c inst
the murderer for the recovery of tho
unn'-y, who is wealthy, and of course
will not swing. Criminal justice never
d'gs the wealthy man s steps ; it howls
on the track cf ragged, shoeless, naked
villainy. The company claims that this
man's act in killing his neighbor was a
wanton, mischievous destruction of its
property, and demands restitution. We
bop- th company r ay get a verdict and
collect the amount ; people will sleep a
li'tle better to know that there is one
method c f reaching a rich murderer.--To
ho sure, every murdered man's l.fe is
not in-ured, but li3 his some one inter
ested in him. and a wife might possibly
g-t trebble da manes.
No passion can lead to such extreme
tics, nor involve a mat, in such complica
ted train of crimes and vices, and ruin
wh do fami'ic; so com let ely, as the
bari-dul rage for gambling. It produces
and nouri hes nil imaginable disgraceful
setisitions ; it is the most feitilc nursery
of covctousncs;'. envy, rage, malic?, d;s
simulation, fal.sdiood, r.nd fcoli-h reli
ance on blind fortune ; it frequently
leads- to fraud, quarrels, murder, forgery,
meanness, and despair: and robs us in
the most unpardonable manner t f t he
greatest and most irrecoverable treasure
time. Tho-e that arc rich act foolishly
in venturing their money in uncertain
s( eeulations ; and those that have not
much to risk, must l lav with timidity,
;.nd can not long continue play unless i
the fortune of the game turn", as being
oboge J to rp.ut the field at ths fust
heavy blow ; or if they stake everything
to f nee the blind goddas- to smile upon
them at last, madly hazard their being
reduced toiii'tant betrgarry. The gamb
ler hut rarely dies a rich man" thoo ;
that have had the pood foitune to real- j
ize some property in this miserable way, j
end continue playing, are guilty of a
two Ibid folly. Trust no person of that !
description. ef whatever rank or chauic- !
tor he may be. :
Without a dash of "modest assurance" j
rr shnil we call it modified imju bu.ci? !
no man is likely tiiauake much headway I
wiih cry latlyrTo woiiian. however, j
bashful, a Inures sl.pcpi-hiios in a lover; j
on the contrary, your retiting. tender, j
sensitive women ii-uaHy prefer l-iid, out
spoken I'd! Ws, who pu-h matters to a
crisis with earnestness and di-pafch.
He who sits down before the fortress ed'
a woman's heait with the hope, of bring
ing it to terms of capitulation by slow
and regular approaches, will usually find
that it "laughs a si ge to scorn." and
the chance are that, while he is drawing
his lines of circum vallation, a more pas- j
sionate wooer will assault the work at '
some weak p-ir:t, and carry it by storm, j
At a "variety wedding" ia South Wry- j
mouth the other day, one of the pn's- !
er.ts consisted of a quarter of beef grace-
fully entwined with a wieath of fuusages. '
It rs estimated that :;0.oq:) p,vs...!;. .
live on the banks of tho Mcirimac liver, j
and to a great extent are lo;,ei,,i uit up- '
en it for motive power for their factories !
and workshops. ;
The Iim.Hiie Asyl-.im Erslroyet ly
'TUo Xnm.-ites notified to tc all ?:.tfe! !
i From the I.iacfdn Jotirnu!, i f t!ti? ITt'i ii!."td
About o o'clock this mremng. oureid j
."in heard the dread alarm of tire on
our streets, and in a ltw moments it was j
apparent to those awakene 1 that the !
beautiful bud ling, so recently f:nihe 1, j
and occupied Ly our State insure, was j
being rapidly reduced by the de.-troyinj I
i leniei t to a heap of rubbi-h and asfiev 1
The fire originated in the north wing. I
not far from the partition wall between it ''
an 1 t lie cent ra! building, on the fourth j
11 or, um'cr the roof, in ul.out the s ine
place that the fumes were di-cvcreJ
Iat tall, ta" day it was turned over to !
ths Sta;e by the con'ruetor. Directly j
under the. place was the ceil of lloddy, j
the man lately received ft tun Nebraska
City, who is believed to be the inemdi- I
ary that has been so bu-'y at work in I
tlmt town during tho past winter. It is j
possible that Buddy, who while beinc. i
taken to the Asylum threatened that he !
would "burn it down nisi h of thirty
days." found some means to secrete a j
match abjut his person so eunimg'y as J
to ibte.e the senumv of the attendants.
i always srarehed c!o-e!y the persons
aitet an aliserce from tliem, and ilieu m
the doa t hour of night, by pu citing a
hole through the plastering of the etii
ing, set lire to the lath and wood vruik
above, llobly's bchavicr has been ex
cellent since hi j confinement, hut the
wr.ys of the iusanj aro often character
ized by the most lemyrhab'e cumiug,
an 1 at present thi li e ry e-f the coufl
grati' it scorns to le loo t tv.i !.
The smoke and flames cf the burning
wood were li:.-t discovered by the night J
watchman about ha!f-pa--t two, and on j
breaking into the cells of "Gal.," Bod- j
dy and others, on the uppT floor, they j
were lomid full of .-took'. V ater was
hurried up to the t ; of the building,
but the iianic-s soon broke cut of the
windows, and ail efforts to subdue them
In the meantime the mo-t st,rnt;o:i :
efh.rts of Drs. Lar.-h and .M-.-C island,
and M r. Shoemaker an u tho narsc and
attendant--, were requited to save the
lives: of the unfortunste occupants of the
ujqier cells. 'J'lie doors wetc speedily
piiened, and the sick and bedridden were
first carried out. The othcrj were then
attended to, and finally, after almost .-u
perhuman exertions, ai! were
out of the buildin?. except Kec-lcr, the
mo.-t desperate of all tie; lunatics, who j
wss chained in his cell. Dr. Larsh vi-it- j
ed his ro nn am u:g the first, and freed j
him from his fetters, an 1 got him out !
side the door, and then, a he was very j
.r o, i ...j .ii,..M,, r.,.,,4'.,i!
VJUIIt.Olls, till I ..Its Kill I'M, I .!llt
threats to take his life, he left him to
look after ot hers riot vet reiea -od. Keei-
er was afterward feeu by c! hiis oou-iue j
the buiiditig. but he quickly di.-r.'peared,
Th-'re was a rumor this morning that lie
rn-hi 1 back into the building and per- i
i-heil iu the llataes, but this is not con- j
sinmvd reliable by tho-e best acquainted ;
with his disposition. He is probably at j
Nearly all the furniture was then taken j
cut cf the first ibor of too building, hut ;
that hi the second and third floors was
codsrmmd. Drs. Larsh and McCa. lan 1 j
lost all their own goofs and a great part i
of their clothing the former :;!.-.o lo; I j
betwicn tr ' ' and 7e.i in currency which j
was iu the side jiochet of a coat iu hi.-: !
sle.q in.sr aparf mc tit.
The walls of the building stood fiim
un:il the entire
v.ik had fallen.
the ca.-t v.-n'l of th-j central building
bcirg the liist to give way.
The south wd!, a' oat the defects of
which so much has been all-g-'d. give
the lie to the carpers who have d 'dared
it so oftrn "ui.saiV," by stan. ling un
seat! -1 the longest. When it P.-if, and
it d.id n.-t commcwa to ll until the
wooden liuile--. had burned nwav it scaled
down gradually hyeoti his.
iw the progress of tne fcre.
at last, that the walli were staunch, and
that if the fire hsd spared the I uildiug
it- would have stood a cciotirv.
A part of ili" walls, with tho
t astand noi th we t corners of the buil f
ing. showing a redid mass of uiaseoiry.
Muc.il of t!o.' faring matt-rial remains
in geo l order iu the rubbish, tho walls
as the. lintlcs burned out failing down
gr;. !ual!y, and not iu one great crash.
The building was put up for the mot
part prior to the completion of the rail
ru'l to Lincoln, and co-t in the agcre
tate $do7,i Upon this the Governor
ha I insured $ d t J.(i );), $'... ijt.tj ui" which
stiii rcmaiiis in the lollciivitig .-tciiing
dcrwriiers. New York. i ','.'. .)'
b'monix. of Brooklyn, I t") 1
Lorillaid. New York, iC.n-'Jd
I'iitnam, Hartford, Conn., bi.tn;:) j
Lamar, Chicago, 5.i;t:u,
The Merchant's, of Chicago, hsd ai-o j
issued a policy for .,() 0, making ?1 (.,
t)!M in all, but the company subsequently j
witlnlrtw their m-urance.
The unfortunate insane, who were so
suddenly turned out of their quarters,
cere brought into town as s, 0n as possi
ble, by Drs Lardi and McGr-.slan-d, and
are now at the Tichenor House and the
Capitol. Arrangements aro being ma ie
to procure the Waverly House fur the
temporary shelter and ac-omtood-itioii of
as many of the patients as it will contain.
The female path uti will be cared for
If the man Keelcr is at large, evcrv I
- e. ...... : o ' i , . . . i . . . . i " 1
iiote win oe u-.atio 10 secure i . as i.j
, .i i-ti
IS l .sni'r:l ' :ltl fr co o 1 1 tr' v- (lnn.r.vr.u
lie is d.-sr". i! .- ! as n o.in :!... nf r. C...O to '
inches in height, with dark bnirand rye-s. j
overiititiging and shaggy brows, light
whiskers and a "'bull dog'' txpr.;si..ui of ,
countenance. He Iiad on a i.ew sni" f .
gray jean clothes. All our citizens should j
be upon ihe loo!; -out for him. So far as j
we can learn, there is no other of the :
patients unaccounted f ir. llamii'ol, who ;
was reported at inn: time as b'-mg lost in
the building, c:-.i.u! inio town this morn- I
ing and eahed upon the acting Governor i
and demanded $12,000 datoage.s f,r I e- !
iiigburned out. "tiab'e" has not e-s-
caped. nor suffered harm, and claims to j
know all about the fro. lb; is .-aid to ,
have rese;:ed a ret u-ant patient by tying
a thread to his thumb and leading him
out a prisoner.
Tiiis sad calamity, together with the j
simultaneous general "delivery" of ten ;
c uivicts from the penitentiary made the I
night one of the n:o-t painfully exetfing j
seasons that Line -hi Las passed through. ;
Many wild ritiiri's were j ,-?v;.hr.t earlv i
iu the tuornii g, but these l'-icts we give ';
may be rehed upon, coming as thev !- I
from the officers of ti;.- A-v!um. " j
- i i i --mi M imt n j
A'jorence paper says 0f the Amcri- !
can ladies liiere: "Tio-se L ii-es are so ,
ba; i-on;". tuc
girb s1( lovely, that if
one Fii, see- ti.eu:, or -'.id wai!", -,f on
cr-tors into c. ::vcr-:;ti"n with ib--;-.,. n
euoiof helj iO;:;,g in lv. v.ith th- .No,
Nlt'.l! ASK A S r ITF. PkISOV.
Lim '.i.n, .'tl.;.L-Ka....ul 17, 1-71. i
I'scaped fiotn ihe elia-ka State j
Piicn. on the n'ght of the lt'.tii of
Ap;i!, l.sTI, the following de.-ci ibed eon-
.Iel7 Perkins, (colored). Might ,
inches, -liui built, hair cut close a-r.-L'J !
ye:;. Fi 'oi Io;:glas count v. I
Janus- Hogau. (Irish). Hight ..-ilij
inches, shm bu.h. light hair, bine eyes, I
ago l'-.i y ai-s. F..en D.m'glas county. !
Stephen .Tciie--, ' (colored). Might o-1 !
inches, sfont buiit, short hair, age i
years. F;o:a 1 'oiiglar, county. I
('!:.; ! B i.tou' 1 light it., hes, !
lig'.t c -mi i-.'xinti, light hair, cut.clos to
hea l, stout bud:, ago '2't years. Fiom ;
Ca-s county. "
Samuel Ford. Hight bl inches, j
round shoulders, black hair, cut short, i
stout bulit, aged '21 years. From Doug- j
Ins county. ;
DemusGill. Might 5-1.) indie , slioi
built, fair comn!- xi- n. light !nir, line
eyes, age til e.irs. i-'.oiu Lincoln j
(;!m::cs S itnm-rs, (Tri-h). High! Tj
" indie.-, l;.tk complexion, d.nk hair,
blue eyes, age '2i years. Frm-n Lincoln
Ilobert Brittle, alii; John Wih-eti.
(Kng'.idi). Might o-l inch.... fair com
plexion, light hair. ;;."i. Fi urn Doug
Barney Doran. Might ( fee, slim !
built, round shoiddei-', lisht complexion, j
ngeu 1 1' years.
A liberal reward will be j a: 1 for fcrty
of the above described c viviets, at the
State Priioii. in Lincoln NeLra-ka.
A. B ilKiit:!, Waidcn.
K!lt; More -j!i:!tiji.
Ve ar but just beginning to seethe
fruits cf i he building" of the B. ,v Mo.
Liver itoad. h- completion to ()it:it:i
wa, a few years ago was eott'i lere 1 tin
important event; its extetisicu to the
Missouri Biver and a connection with
the great Pacific Bo.ids, sfiil more so.
iilding of t!
Branch, had a pceuliai significance to
Burlington, largely extending the area of
its e 'omniercirl ojicration". None the
le.-s Vrduahlo was the extensioti of tin
road into Nebraska, as it not only siill
Author expanded tho trade an I com
merce of Burlington, but it al-o will s ui
open up a much .shorter and in every
respect ! tter co tnceti ,n with the Pacific
Boad. at or near. Fort Kearney. Tho
B. & M. K"a 1 in Nebraka runs through
a niu'-h better : vioii of co intiy than
the Cnion Pacific dos on the North side
r f I he Platte. The soil is more
fertile arid the resources of th-j eniotry
South of the Piattc arc being mure
To these consideration' is to he ad led
the important fact that, the B & M. B.
Co. are systematically coloni.ing their
lands as rapidly as po.-sih!e. Their
Agents in tho Pastern Sute. , Can.tdas,
Nova Scot : a, fee. have already sent for
ward ma, i; thon-an Is of settlers for t'ue
Nebraska land. The Company r.l.-o
have Jluropcan Ag nd-js nt Work, sen 1-in-r
over -i!i .nie.s of cuf rants. They
received a able tdegr no Mon lay morn
ing ti;n their Liverpool Ag.-i.cy. an-icoui'-ing
the -d- partuie of she ii.-.-- 1 t of
people bi-utiJ i'or their 'tbia-ka l.ci.l--.
The Colony compute- about cn le.sudrcd
:;r t sixty I'-.-r-ons. Their route is by .-.tcatu
fiom Liverpo .! to Poi-!airl. tli'-n. e to
(M.icigo, and thv ugh Bar'i; : -: on to
PIttsiii.f.ith, Nebra-k.'.. HiaUn'jl'jii
I hurt;- liji?.
Tiie Tl'-,i Ii oi'llkv Vi'ar.
A Furcpr nn critic reckon- that at IcW
o::e hui.'lri'il lheus:;rd men have per
isl.ed i hilled ouiright, cr slowly by
v.oui. Is ;..nd di--c;is('l sjie-o Angu.d 4.
Then V.'eis-f ii'.oiirg was storm-, d a. id
the first big liclit of the war tck place ;
that ii-i f as many loon have bc n
maim: d for life ; that another hundred
thou-.-.;: 1 hive iiubi'- d the see's of
di.-e-ase which will not ou'y diortcu the
niutual duration of thdrown lives, j.ijt
be tran"ir:ttd to generations yet unborn;
that, pi ol. ably fifty thou -and widows
and moic than two hundred thousand or-phan-
iiiouin the Joss of husbands and
fathers; that from seventy to eighty
thousand oth 'r !... ;.. cs hare I -fen made
desolate ly the loss id' mns or brothers
who were their stay, and that little short
d' fur h ;ii he d thousand :.te iu captivi
ty. By this war fully otto mil'b.n human
bi-ir.g- have directly ! n to! bed of e-x-istanec
or depiivttd of the fair share of
happiues ; and enjoyment i:i lif within
the b: h.fi sj.aec? ol' five months, and upon
a c-ceipar-tivdy limited area of the sur
f.i.e ji L'urope ! Then theie sre the
, destruction of the mrans of material
ceuiifi .it and tho longing fr revenge
which the stras.do is cnges .Irin:r.
One cf cur exchanges states that an
ambitious, gent c-iiiati was uuiy engaged
to make a rep'-it of' a lecture; which the
rer i. lar o,' (. . s were uiui leio attend.
To'.va-d s midnight the temporary reporter-
handed in an imi.irn-e bulk of
m.-cur which omu'omed fo'iows:
' In the wafer of expel ing words from
the glottis of t! e throat the bctun- was
a complete sue. c.-s." '';,; ; enough.
1h reporter was p id for his servicer.
Lut the report has tailed to appear.
rn journal has an art'elr
"the care ..f idiots."
says that paper is a! ways dragging fa ruby
s flails before the pu!,!i
Mliuie: ota has a poi-tc.s.s who can write
a poem "an hour , length." telling a'l
hVioirt!,.' "iitbular hvrohcsi:." She
t i i ; t-.- 0
; 3'so indulges in po t ca aspirations.
l ..I 4
"Where the shoe pincho-i" h attiibu-
table to Plutarch, whti rchttes a sio.y -f '
a IbuiKt.) who was divorced ficin his I
wife, an 1 who, being blamed by his
fiivni. who deman led, "was she not
chaste? was she not fair?" held out his J
shoe and asked thu;i whether it wjs not j
n'-at and well made: "yet," he added !
"none of vrni can tell where it r in he.- .
This i.s the wry a Colorado lover ox- !
pre-s. d admiration bo- bis fair: "She's
a peekr. sh-.- i--. Siie hilled a baar when I
. 1, .. ..... , I' IV . . . 1 I - T 1 '
e- iitiecu, fciiu a jugger lier.ait
when she was eighteen ; arid now she'll
whip her weight in wildcats."
A recent medical writer thus accounts
for si -k hecihii he. froniwhih soniary
per.-oiij sufiei". He arttihutcs to a weak
stomach and imperfect digestion, and
that the attacks r.i.; u-mdly preceded by
a greater than ordinary apj c-tite- 'i he
stomach is i.alur.-.liy week', .ii:d so I .;;g
ns it is T.0t ero.vled it work.-; kindly. By
are! by m.oe food is put. into it or n. oe
irritating kind than it can dl'-e-t It
fj; uiei.t -.. iu acid state
i.s j ro.iU'' -u, ti.e
' ..; a
:; an in itant u:-fa i !i;
ma h, and this r;itatio:i is ta
to be a call for food, to saii ty wl i. b !
;s taken, and all to i.o teur.osi
ice poor v.jmach rcy.et.s, lut with the i
e-t tio.!i.ig the l..a !.: J.e, and ther.-b'f
tlf-m 'tic v ;-;l:i;.g, it recovers i's v.-, ,u.J '
t' .io-. i
"tri'tare corner Main si; I ?ce..ud ati tc nzi
TTrtMS : L.iil t 3.0 I -.:r .tr.aaiJ. or Sl.(
-rr TK""" 1 m ininii,in i i m win
J. c. fox. .. ii. w i;kKi.Krv
FOX hi. ll..A II,
ATTOe.XKVs AT I. AW. -si,,,":. ) !lU. .;.-i
riven lo iT'iinitc I ti-inc :oi ) h.p.l lit e vo
lillii-o ti t't" .M.i- ui .: IU.., ;:, Jj j .-'.n , I
I'lat! -oo-i'li. Nelir. -s.-i.
S. M.IXIOI.I., Kf. M. -!,n
."! "v i:3,I, fgj -.
ATT i;.v.'P1i S AT l.AW .S..'ieii.,r.s i
h.oinoy. Piatl.-tti.iui.li, isi.. ii;;...0 ,
tutc .V: Hjitary's lttt,' .st",-c. rl.
J. f. 4V
Cctu-r.v; At-.-i K in. I- ii ,-. 1 ,.l o,, Tr .r..
li!Pur:ic-.T A .ui. Wi.i I. !,. r. at nion,
:isli riiti-s in the m'.-t I ' l.i 1 U- I'.i i: ..oor 01 i i
1 niti ,! Stnii-- :!,,, ,.j n .t.. Com ; i ..n.,.
r I'll sin. 'lit I, X. 'l ll-l. i. ! j , i.
T. m. M.ii:ot.rrK. j. n. sn- iv
.vi tstqi !: rr ;s "nfi;.,,
ATfOHNKY AT 1. WV ; s.."l In.r
ry. Air.-iCsl:.,- Ca It i J 1,'iii.n PI . : I -i:i-.n :1,
OKII. S. S-.'l I il. c;i;,. .;. ,', ;; 4 ;
.t'-r o y .- :it I.nw, ,o:.l ;. t:; r:-! C..'t , o,..
ill prnclii i- in till i-nnrts of lin s one nr. I i-
tern l. -.n. icti r n , i l'lark .V l'J.0.011. t '.- .
oi l nsiie tlie l!iooU l,ni to
o. rr . wurm.Kn. i Bi.-N
i ii iri:a:RS. i:. o.,
r.-al f.-tatc mid Tax Puj in Aval.'. "
I'lO.lll', 1 III' Mild Lift! Ill; Itr.tlll'c Am iUs. I
u;i.'iit!i. Xctra. ka.
ritys-K-IAX A.Ii SI -K.LlN-t,,nl.
I'-it. -iina! mt-: o t!o- r.;i..'i- ..t (
tv. lif.si.i.vicu.-outho.ftcoriicrol eak nnds
ijtrt-i-ts; I'iliii' on ! n street, 0ii,hicC
iiote .'. Plait.- mouth. Nebraska.
Rr. J. ir. TSIOTIA,
ll.ivin? iicnnanciiMy !o;-at vi ;,! 'r.'; in M t.
0 r 1 all-, ti i.i). r. his in t. .-i,.t .1 ..rn i. , s ro U.
Mtit ns of e'." e. oi f. t y . Ni-Ii:i :ja:i7''.'.e.
J.. t litlit,
CAiiPi::,"rnr: ani joim;!;. :h ,i
" k in h linn on 'tiort nolire tin 1 in tho hi"a
. Coiitr:!. t-.'or liailoo,' tii.i.l.! on r,!i.-n"it
i bo "lie bio. k soutti ol ',..tt- V-l
,1 4a,o. . j't'jL'ed .
j. r. :: 4tv77is, oj. t.
PIfY.slCI AN AM) t-l lKJKOX.-latn a t-nr-p'.in-iii-t.'l.ii-r
of tlio Armv of tin l'ot.,in.-,
Plat!. -iniml fi, .-' r.i -kit. t 'tlu-c nt I . J". .I.hr 1
soli's I-q-.iK-r'o.rc M.tiii iitrt.'4't, i.n.it "iar' A
i'iunnui rs. J'riviiip n-i ii-t-.ec cot aci of pool; . vJ
S'I.t'8'T.tSOtT-r:3 .131!. 3.
C. II KIS! .. lViii-ni-tur. H:ivir,K rn , i ly l,c, 1
repaired nii eia.a ,i in tliorout;!i niai..:..- i.r.e r."
luii.eii i Jlur ie is ..1 Win-ill tritnu-d iiuiic..; a:l y
for whtidi (lie hiK!i--( tuHrKcl pricu vt;l l.p fi'ii,
I iiu s r.
d. R. ll-dland. Pi-ci'iietor, .".ri t r of Mair. Ptid
1 iii i d fired--, I'l ot-ii.ont Ii, Nelira -l-a. I i : e.::
lecii rt-litted o)d cewlv fern idled nBer . 'ir-1-Oi
act-oiatim.; j:i:iiB. l.naid by tho ivu '
C.HPKNTt;K.s .'- JC.TN!-:r..-5. Are. worn-tr.
to do irjrK oi jrood ftylc, on , liorl noiio . lo if
I- i !i u r a- ii.'.-i !i...t.'t. m it- s-lioi'. enr.HT il
.laio Hi d t-'o'.ro ;irot5. ut 11 iil,
hat i: r.KDcn:i to ea. pkr hav
l)ay Ilo-irliii. per r k. " i e'
Hour iiTii; an I l.o lin-. .i-r v.-ire k. 7 t 1"
Free Ua-. fur 1 1. u o ol I io ?ai .! (.' lb r '. :e
Lot ON-jll' 11 V 4 l .N.-il-, i'O'l''-'
in ir. h r.l Ii r
GuiNi'L INSURANCE AG T
PLAT IS MOUTH, NLBBAS I : V.
Itsj-rescnts mrae cf the mo l rrlOiblo f.u.H..
ie.s in i'to L'nitcd S tat -.
s !.!;. - Tore.. :., r - i.f I m. ' a .?,.;,..-
lit.' I'ity o:t tin- s .to!i. in ! ba I !;, fin
i- i-'i. Vov O't it ula a 'i;.i r. i; i: r 1 !.' Ill c. .I
I.XtK S.APK-.TwoIot.-in C.cr.v.-..,,.!. C
I .,.,s -
)?ji f. I.K-'I lie t-ui'- -liber.
-.alual.ic ii;!'it .o-,v.'-. two i-.'t..
Ph.t t-ii'o-j' It. Tear the mi-j .
nOa. ii tU water and fall with .: .
.'..-. nn i to :.ro'tin-c 1'o.ver C t:al to i . i )
la.-.ve: .-ti :i i I'-'ia". i he .--i I i
j.-:';-i"! i a ..''.i-r In in'- s ant rM.'v, .rv
iC i.'in -on to tlie bu.-im-ss ,f latil.e, as i
s-.-i: : uali-r ov, i-r to- r.-.-r- iti.-0-l-- n
I.I CM A HI V I 1 '
Ai't-ly t Maxwki.i. a- (t.t.M'Miv. ; .; i
t'.vi'i.N rtriFic itAii. ;: ..
T'reil tin-ti er notii-r traits Ti:i Icai u :.n j
toe at 'en: li t a Ii llio-.;:
il-n t e
i'I'l f --. 1 '. '!" 3. 111.
Fr.-i'lit ::.' a. ni.
M ixtd :'i- p. in.
r : , j.
Fr. ,;o,t - :.; .,
.Miti-.t s ., i
1 . r. :-t .-'Ol lo- -i-n tn ml., al I t:ioi!i. i t
l-o A .V W. it ..In. a. I: ( to-aL-o. H. I, A i'..
( i-.i'-a;.'-.. !:-ii-:iiiK-..ii ,v Mo. U. K. J- ;o ( i;
I'iu-. M.J..I-.4 it iitc-il 111 nil's l:ii!i...-i.i. . I , .
in. .ni .villi -taires for l.i:.. In an. I Wr-t '.,,
I Clog . tu- v : t h I i'iiv-r P.n'ifi - It. K. !. r ! .
tit, Ci t 'r.il City. Santa IV nnd points in t
!. and New .Mexi. o. Af"l;ran. wttli so - t.
tio'ti.'i s'u-i'i't w:it"r iii in 0. Pi-.-i n-ty. .t n..
i. :t. is i-.h l t .li C. i.o .1 it. 1.. tor .Salt l.ak.; .ol
s..ntlc i n t'taii. i.i.J C. I. It. . f ,r Cr-ino
i. ioioa City, lieiona. White i'oi". cai i unno,
fan 1 i.Ui'-i-'-o. :o, 1 j-riia i.;, i-.ti; s iu ( o.iii ,, i.ia
Ni va.bt. Idaho. ''r,.,.., ,(.,, Wii.-lii: '.an.
'1 i Ic'.p lor .-'!; : t (.'if? eoliipal.y'w o',-i'.- r i i..r
I'.iral..o:i ioi 1 '.':!t .-f- ;.nd lit Jiciit fiiriei -i.
f. F.- m. k-l . (; :i sui,t.
'! . I.- ii iml all ei'Ti'l 10. -s, A ire ;it
W. C.'l!io-n:-oa. A-,'t Pa-': e.i2r Ai-M.t, Oiiwlut
llarnibl ft Saint Joaoph R. K
Ti;k:i:s c.T-i t Jamtary '. lit. !'?'.
V!'r " ' v.-:; " b'oV,'-v. rt send, v T.'J (, ,
" ' i'j'-i ! .-v p. i,, jy (.., i.i...'ia. ;,; '.iii
" N U'bt ox-,, ih.ii.y i..-i.t inoii lay ,':; a tr
I oronii lit. ii a i ly t-x ,, 1. 1 . 1 1 . o - -;i - a i..
" '' no on -a in . laity ..jn.-' t nciioay 1, i , :i ,.,
'I Ot 'billy ixn .l Miiid. ;-... ;...; ,,!
1", '.'.a Ii t daily fxi-i'j.l rainlay... ll.oii i;1
N -. 2 I:'y ';p daily ex .-.pt Mtadpy lOV'.- e-
Ni-do ;, daily e.-:-i ;.t .si, n.' .y. .. 4
'' Fa: all - e;..;i .iaily fX'-.-pt 'liu lay.. 1 J .1 ! ,
S St I. on , . p il.iiiy xi aa "''..lav g if : : ,
io V. ay t. l ,!;,::- rx'-tg t s it: lay. 7: o i i
I g l ir..i;-i-!i lit .eoi.v .M-. j, molo. :-..-. p , ,
" 1 1 1 iirmii't Iil dailv ... pi s-io: r la . e". p in
, Xe. i will i. ,t st..p :.t . ::,. ; j, !,..
.rr-er, .Moor vi!!e Kica, Vi he ln.-.-r .Via l-
No. d wd' 11' t '-0P lit SV.Xter. ttas'A;, eel,,,.,,
LOerkcnti -.-. Mwroe?, V. :,. -Auie er.Meau-
T-I5. ItritXKTT. icn Airent.
on fat ci:.vti:.-l kiTut".
Via Nir-:.ri Fill s r r-e l. Oi'.'ort A cr-ty'
Pb'i L.M '.WS MAC'llFfLENT CAR ,
Fr.ai CLiess'i t" New York. i v .Mi hi-nr Cen
tral Orcat. X. i.- i-.v n 1.. .ooui-.
Four K.vpf" s Trains l.-nre laii .e'o ! ii!y via
tl.i- l;ce t r New Vf.rk F'.s-.oii. n:i l ail
i:ti rtiie-ii-itu ,oi,, ln the Fa-t.
FAsT AiI.AV-iC FXIIi:::-S
I. -aves Chi'-atro evrv aft
iio'-r.. loiVinir litU'.-h-
f-.l the ( IfOirao.-l 1,0, TM I ' . T- fr. ... (l
lloi'Ii.'-tel-. iti.tl h t,.:..rii'i-. it I ... n i ,
lirawin' ILooi-i Car Ir.uu CL;.-a" t.' N-a
without i i. autre.
.,u '" l- Oon"l 'uf.'t Gt. 'Ve-tern P- l:
iI.oc:l. is. (.int.
II. F. .S.oc-ei.t.. (i-n. Sup't .V. C. It. l. Chh-v
llc'ir.v C. U ei nvoth. i-n"t Pa.vcnxcr Akt-
He: .' r.' rt
Iiill. t.a-ti p,v-e jnodf ,OI ; -r.,i.. ..
;)n I l io i t -a. liatler, F w.o ii ..
V.'o'd. ' '
N-.r it iai .-et n. r r.i.iiii i,o i I h'a
Oini-e v Oli ;.ir:,.i jr r..q...; V in T"i'--;-."iitd'
j . t i ioo i .. -, i !
! fox S;tlr.
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