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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 5, 1871)
13 rt'uLisHr.r i.v
II. D'. II AT HA V; AY,
toiTOR asp rr.orrT'T!
THE NEBRASKA HERALD
IS PUBLISHED WESKLT BT
H- D HATHAWAY
EDITOR A5t PROPRfCTOK.
. Office corner Main Rnd Second treeus,i
TERMS : Weekly. S2.00 per annum if paid in
2.50 if not paid in advance.
TLe Republican voters of Ca?i County
re requCsteJ to assemble in their vari
ous voting precincts at 2 o'clock p. in.,
Thursday Oct. 5th, and select delegates
to attend a county convention to be held
'at the Co'irt House in PlatL-sniouth, at
1 o'clock p. iu., Saturday October 7th.,
for the purpose of nominating candidates
for the various county offices. The pre
cincts will be entitled to representation
an follwa :
) Is. Ward - 4
l'lattsiuouth City 2d. Ward - - P.
j Ud. Ward - 5
riattmouth Precinct - - - 4
Orcapolia "... 2
Louisville " 4
South Bond "...
Salt Creek " - - - 3
Greenwood ' 3
Elm wood " - - - - 3
Tipton "... 4
Stove Creek 44 ... 4
Weeding Water - - -
Eight Mile (J rove ... 3
Mount Pleasant - - - - 4
Avoca .... 3
Liberty - - - 3
Rock liluffi .... 5
It is important that prompt action be
taken, as the tiaie is very t-hort.
, IJy order of the Republican Central
II. D. HATHAWAY,
THE CRISIS ARRIVED
The cri i- on the mormon question
has evidently arrived. Unchain Young
.has been arrested by thedj. S. Marshall
Patrick, on a charge of lewdly and las
civiously cohorting with tome sixteen
women whom he calls liritual wives
In anticipation of trouble from this
stroke at the great principal (?) of mor
mon religiou, three company's of troop.
have been ordered to Camp Douglas by
(en. Augur. Urigham is too sick to
come before the court, and consequently
he is left at his own home in charge of
a deputy marshal. Daniel II. Well.
Mayor of Salt Lake City and third
President in the mormon church, ha.
also been arrested on a slmular charge,
and held to bail in the uni of $.3,01)0.
The penalty, if c-nvicted, is not les
than six mouths imprisonment, beside
fine. Look out fjr lively times in Utah
for the next sis months. This is the
first determined effort to suppress poly
gamy since the days of Johnson's raid,
and the result will be watched with
great anxiety by the civiliz :d world.
CASSt'Ol'X I'Y Al (U.KMVOOI) I-' A I It
We find the following in the Glen
wood Opinion of List Saturday:
The Fair closed with a tii il of speed
by ''Jennie'' of Rig Grove, Nc-lu-.-iska,
""l'rein'hman" of Nebraska, "Hay Char
ley" of Avoca, "Sleepy I 'rank'"' of thi
County, and "Gray Ne.l" of Nel.r.i.-ka
Time was called, "Sleepy Frank,"
"Frenchman" and ''Charley" were
starred and heat won by Frenchman in
3:1. "Jennie" ani "Gray NfH" wa
railed, but "Gray Nell" was withdrawn,
leaving "Jennie" to go against time.
1st., heat '2:u . "Charley" was here
withdrawn on account of casting a shoe
and ' Heopy Frank" 011 account of cut
ting his fioi, leaving "Frenchman" und
".Jennie"' the onry contc-tants for the
premium. Time was called an i it was
agreed that "Frenchman's" first heat be
. thrown cut and go against time, the
following was the time made bv each:
"Jennie," 2: 57 2: .33 i 2: .3i )
"Fre nch ma n, " 2: 572: 57 h - 5rJ
Tis exhibition closed the best Fair (hat
has been held iu the County, and we
hope to sec it beaten next year.
The "Rig Grove" above is evidently a
mistake for "Eight Mile Grove." The
mare "Jennie" belongs to Mr. Dill, of
It is the habit of some people to laugh
at the terror wlncli is exprcieiiced by
otters at the heavy txiumJer-cran, or
the flashing lightining. This is hath
cruel and wicked, since the victim is no
more to blame for it than for the color
of his eyes and hair in fact, like them,
it is often hereditary. Such persons
fhould be pitied and soothed, ami allow
ed dnring these periods to be always
near some one whom they love and con
tide in. More especially i-- this true of
children, some of whom suITer more than
words can tell from this, as well as from
other causes of fear. Deal gentle with
such ; it is the only way to eradicate
their fears; ridicule and har.-hness wi;l
only confirm them. The child "afraid
of the dark," should never be enforced
to encounter it unattended and unwau.h
ed. Idiocy has often been the sad result
of contrary treatment. Let both parents
and teachers, then, be thoughtful in
The people of tho West are philoso
' pheri, and the farther west one gi Is,
the more eminently is their philosophy
displayed. It is more noticeable by the
manner in which they receive troubles,
"trials and disappointments, and has
beea illu.-trated by our California ex-
chaujres which have com'? to hand since
their election. The following from a
Democratic exchange is a MKimoti:
"A prominent dentist, whose sipn in
formed pxvers by that '"Laughing Gas
is Administered," was waited upon by a
doleful, niclancbo'ly looking individual
the other day, who appeared as if every
molar and insisor in his cavernous jaws
w.re about to jump from their allotted
place, and who informed the urbane and
expectant deoti.-t that 'he wanted to
larf.' ' Want a tooth cxtracated, sir?'
was the impair. 'Tooth! h lno; I ken
bite olTa tenpenny nail with every tooth
iu my head, but I'm a Democrat, and I
bet every cent I was worth on flaiht
straight up, and now I'm dead broke,
and the whole party is eternally d d; 1
feel as if I can never raise another natu
ral laugh again, and I waut to try the
power of your g3s.' The doctor could
with difficulty suppress the guffaw hiru
nelf, but ho accommodated his patient,
who is probably the only Democrat in
this city who 'cracked a smile' yester
day." Greeley deli veped a lecture, lan-Sy, to
tho farmers of TippecaDoe county In
diana, on the subject of silk-bearing
t-heep, short horned potatoes, and dap-pe-nr
AX IM'ORTAXT OCCISIO.1.
Opinion of Judge Lake on Kiileof
Ileal Estate fur Delinquent Taxes.
A temporary injunction wa3 recently
asked for and obtained in the District
Couit of Douglas county, to restrain the
sale of .real estate for delinquent taxes,
upon the ground of irregularity in the
imposition of the tax. Judge Lake's
deci.-ion on this question is one of such
importance to the people generally
throughout the State, that we publish
it in full, so far as it relates to the rail
road bonds. The injunction was dis
John Hallenbeck ) In the District
m. r Court for Douy-
W. J. Hahn. j las County.
This cae is a very importan and in
teresting one, not only in view of the
legal principles by which it is governed,
but al.-o in consequence of the magnitude
of the interests which are involved and
affected by its determination.
It has been very ably presented by the
respective counsel, and a very large
number of authorities cited to sustain
thj views of each; and now I have only
to regret that the want cf time has pre
vented me from giving to the case, and
the authorities produced, anything more
than a cursory examination not at all
commensurate with what they really
The conclusion, however, to which I
have come, from the examination given,
would enable me to dispose of the case,
at this time, without noticing several
questions which have been deemed im
portant, and were urged upon my atten
tion with much force and earnesness by
This action is b'onght to enjoin the
sale of the lands of the plaintiff by the
defendant who is Treasurer of Douglas
county, f'.r delinquent taxes levied for
the year 1870, including the btate,
school, and municipal levy.
The plaintiff, among other things, al
leges that he is a resident of Douglas
county, the owner in fee of the laud in
question, and that the sale which the
d dendant iiabout to make, icill cast a
c'omf upon his title. This is the only
evil impending which the plaintiff wishes
to avert, and to prevent which he calls
for th'j intcrf Tence of t lie court.
The plaintiff denies the authority of
the de-ft-ndaut to sell his lands for said
taxes, because there was in;-Iuled in thj
levy for that year a Mini with which to
meet the in erest, etc., on three hun
dred and fifty thousand dollars of bonds,-
issued by the county of Douglas to aid
in the construction of the Omaha &
Northwestern and Omaha & Southwest
ern railroads, each having their termini
in this city, and reaching from thence
into our State.
It is contend'd that the issuance of
these binds was wholly unautho.izod,
for the f'hl iwin reasons:
1. Sail bonds were a gift or donation
to said road-;, the same I einsi a private
corj ontioii, ai:d su-Ii bonds arid tho
interest thereon cinnot be uiad-2 charge
able a a public tax.
2. The levy, if made at all. should
iiave been made specifically to each
particular road, ifot to both combined.
''. There is 'no evidence among the
records in the ciuuty clerk's office, ur
other records of tho county, that a copy
of the question submitted was posted
up at each place of voting du:ing the
day of el ction.
4. There is no evidence that the
vo eso. the special t'ction were can
vassed, or that the same, or the returns
thereof, wore opened and abstracts made
as provided by law, or by the county
c!erk, with two di interested electors.
0. The levy made is an excess of the
annual sum tt bo pai on said bonds.
0. There is no ovi.L rics of which the
Court can take judicial notice that a
majority of the votes cast were in favor
of the proposition submitted to issue
vaid bonds the votes of one precinct n:t
being canvassed nor explained, save by
the remark "no returns.''
7. That there is not and never wa
such a place as the "Mount Vernon"
(one of the places for holding the elec
tion, as designated in the proclamation
of the commissioners, on the corner of
Davenport and Ninth streets, in Omaha
Precinct No. 3, and that said special
election was not hell on sai 1 corner,
nor i " any place on said corner, nor in
any place on said Ninth street.
The first objejlion here made strikes
a' the very foundation upon which these
bond rets, and if tenable, would render
it wholly unnecessary to examine the
six remaining objections.
Hut is this objection well taken? Is it
incompetent lor tho State, or ons of its
municipal subdivisions, by the asent
of the legi-datr.re, to aid in the con.struc
tio.i of railroads and other works of
great , ublic benefit to the people of the
State, or the municipality granting it,
perchance actually nccestary to their
prosperity and happines.
On this point 1 mut say that I have
received very great aid from the labors
and researches of counsel, and that from
as careful an examination of the ci-es
bearing upon this question as very lim
ited time would allow, the conclusion is
irresistible that this is not now an open
question, and that whenever there exists
uo constitutional prohibition, the whole
matter is left to legislative disciction as
to the extent of the aid which the peo
ple may bestow.
The constant practice of the general
government, and the acti'in of a larjre
majority of the States sustained as they
have ben by an almost unb oken cur
rent of decisions by the courts of Inst
roort, would s?em to be decisive of the
question, aud place it f rever at rest.
It is assumed by this objection that
these railroad companies are merely
piivatc corporations. This is not strict
ly true. Their c haracter U to be de
termined by ascertaining th object
which the Sta'e had in view in their
ere ition. In the incorporation of rail
road companies what other tljcct could
the legislature have in view than the
providing of facilities of travel to the
people, and the moans of transporting
their goods and merchandise from one
portion of the State to another, and to
put every portion of the State iu easy
communicariou wiih the great trade
centers of the country. And this was
one of the chief reasons which induced
Congress to bestow so princely a bounty
upon the great Pacific ronds, in the
shape of 'ands and national bonds.
What other consideration could have
induced our own State Legislature to
grant its internal improvements lands to
the several rends now in process of con
struction in v. riou portions cf the
State. I will oiily ruicr to two or three
of the numerous authorities on this
subject. In the case of Swan vs Wil
liams ct aL, 2 Mich. 427, tire court says:
"Most certaia it is. that as to all their
PL ATI'S M
rights, powers and responsibilities, three
grand classes of corporations exist. 1.
Political or municipal corporations such
as counties, towns, cities and villages,
which from their nature are subject to
the unlimited control of the Legislature.
2. Those associations which ar created
for the public benrfit, and to which the
government delegates a portion of its
sovereign pc wer to be exercised for public
vtility, such as turnpike, bridge, canal
and railroad companies; ?,. strictly pri
vate corporations where the private in
terest of the primary object of tho asso
ciation, such as banking, insurance,
manufactuiing and trading companies.
Again, the same court adds, "To say,
aT has been too often carelessly said, that
the acts done by these corporations are
done with a view to their own interests,
from which an incidental benefit springs
to the public, is to admit the private
character and the private use of the
property condemned to their use. Hut
it is obvious that the object which de
termines the character- of a corporation
is that desitned by the legislature, ratli
er than sovght by the Company." To
the same imports arethecases ofOsborn
vs The Uni ed State3 Hank. '. Whcaton,
7.8; Hlondgood vs The Mohawk and
Hudson liailroad Companies, 18 Wen
dell, 1; and the Hoard of County Com
missioners of the County of liCaven
worth vs Edward Miller, a case recently
decided by the Supreme Court of Kan
sas, wherein this doctrine is most dis
tinctly affirmed, after a very careful
review of all the principal authorities
bearing upon this question.
As to the'second objection that "the
levy should have been made to each
particular roai, and not to both com
bined," I i-.'ive to say that while it
would undoubtedly be proper, and per
haps better, that the amounts necessary
to pay the bond of each road be levied
separately, yet I find no authority actu
ally requiring it to be done. Nor does
it appear that by reason of their being
grouped together any injury has resulted
to the plaintiff. He uraes the same
objections to aud seeks the same relief
The third objection is untenable.
What matters it, even if it be true, that
there is no evidence in the clerk's oiliee,
or other records of the county, that a
copy of the question submitted to the
people was posted up at each jil ice of
voting duting the day of election? If the
copy were posted up in fact, as the law
requires, it would be sufficient even
though no record evidence of ths fact
has been preserved, and in the ab.-enee
of an allegation to the coutrary we are
bound to presume it to have been done.
And the same is true of the fourth ob
jection relative to the canvass of the votes.
Hut I think it does not appear from the
petition that all these things were done.
The extract-s taken from the records and
files in the County Clerk's office show
that h!1 thesa requirements were com
P icd with.
It is a rule of pleading that the state
ments shall be takeu most stremily
airamst the pleader. Applying this
v hoi -'some test, can it be sufficient to
state that the records of the county -how
that the essential requirements of the
law were complied with '!
Again, it is urged that the amount of
the tax levied was in excess of what was
necessary to pay the interest for otic
year, but it is not shown that it was, more
than would be neeesary to 'meet the
interest that had and would accrue be
fore another levy could be made.
It is not shown by the petition what
amount of interest it is necessary to
meet. There may be more than one
year's interest to provide for by this levy
All that is alleged in the petition is that
tho levy. made is in exes of the annual
sum to be paid on said bonds. Hot even
if this were so, and made clearly to ap
pear from rhe petition, it would not be
a sufficient ground to call for the appli
cation of the extraordinary remedy here
sauglit. For auzht that appears, the
increase of the amount which the plain
tiff is hereby called upon to pay is mere
The O h objection is that there is no
evidence of which the court can take
judicial notice that a majority of the
votes east were in favor of the issuing of
the bonds. 1 his allegation is open to
the same criticism that I have just ap
plied to other portious of the petition,
arid also to the further one, that it is not
the duty of the court, but of the County
Commissioners, to investigate and de
termine whether a majority of the votes
were in favor of the proposition submit
ted. This is the duty specially enjoined
upon that Hoard by the law; and fiom a
transcript on their records, copiod into
the petition, it distinctly appears that
they Sound the whole number of votes
ca-t for the bonds to have been sixteen
hundred and forty-five, anil but one
hundred and seventy-six against.
To the 7th objection, I will only re
mark that it does not appear that an
election was rcaliy held in Omaha Pre
cinct No. it, and that nt this poll there
was caf-t three hundred and sixteen
votes fc r, and three votes against the
bonds. It does not appear that any
elector was deceived, or lost his vote ly
the alleged irraulaiities, nor that any
other result could possibly have been
secured had the precisejlace of holding
the election been given in the notice.
"A thermometer should be placed in
an open space, out of the vicinity of high
buildings or a:iy object that impedes t he
free circulation of air. It should face
the north, to be always in the shade,
should be twelve inches from every
neighboring object, should be about fif
teen fe?t from the ground, and should
be protected against its own radiation to
the sky, and against the light reflected
from neighboring objects, or the ground
itself. ' So says Signal Officer Single
ton, of St. Louis.
This slightly malicious paragraph is
from the Cincinnati Commercial: "The
inhabitants of Greeley, Co'orado, stimu
late with ammonia. At least that is the
name on the bottles, and it is wonderful
to see with what freedom they permit
the liquid to gurgle down their throats."
The latest cosmetic English women
have becun to use is from an old recipe
received from On - An.-m'
namely, cucumbers steeped in milk. An
exchange says Venus rose from the foam
of the sea, but modern beauty rises ma
jestic from curd hoops and lettuce beds,
with oat meal plasters on its face, chlo
ride on its locks, bismuth on its fi'icers
to give a pearly appearance, a steel ban 1
for a cestus, and laved with decoction of
cucumbers and blue a-ilk. Why go
through so much to act so little?
The great thing in this won ! is not so
much were we etand, a? in th direction
we are moving. To rea h the port of
heaven, we must sail sometimes with
the wind and sometimes against it but
we must sail,
and not drift nor lie at
O UTJ T, NEBRASKA,
We have been shown the proof sheets
of a new and very excellent chart of the
English Language the work of Judge
Derham, Prof, of Natural Sciences in
Abingdon College, 111. It is a complete
Chart of the English Language, pre
senting the analysis of Orthoepy,Orthog
raphy, Etymology, Synax, Pro - J ly,
Elocution and Logic, in such a clear,
concise and systematic manner that its
parts can be readily understood and
applied. The Chart is so arranged as
Tiot to supplant other works embracing
any or ail of the above subjects, an 1 will
become a valuable aid in the study of
each. The Chart will be about ZCxift
inches, mounted on rollers, and finished
in good style. The Chart is very com
plete, and is calculate 1 to give the stu
dent a better idea of his subject in a
very short time than could be obtained
by long study under the present method.
Every school house iu the land should
be supplied with one or mere of these
Charts, and even a private library is
hardly coiop'ete without one. Persons
desiring a copy of the work, or desiring
an agency, will address, Judge Derham,
for the present at Woodland, California.
The Tea Trade in a Xew i'iiumicl.
From the !?an Francisco Bullo'in.
For some months past there has been
a warm discussion in the commercial
papers of the Atlantic and Western
States concerning the tendency of the
tea business to find new channels for
transportation. New York claimed her
old supremacy in this respect. Chicago
hotly contested it. St. Louis made even
a more emphatic denial. In the mean
time cargo after cargo was being landed
in this city, and deposited across the
continent by rail. It is said that Jvl't
tons took this direction la-t week, and
that in a few days l.L'00 tons will follow.
These may be over-estimates. Hat,
reducing the figures to facts, they show
what is the present drift of the tea trade.
The exports by the way of the Suez Ca
mlhave not bet n saiUlhcury to New
V01 k importers. Importations iu sail
ing vessels by way of Cape Horn are
ncaily at an end. There is now a bond
ed transportation line which will proba
bly connect with all the chief cities of
the country. The complaints at the
New York Custom House, in the delay
of goods, .Vc, charges in getting goods
through with dispatch, which, il is said,
amounted to " per cent, on the value of
invoices, have all operated in favor of
sending tea across the country by rail.
While Ivistern papers are busily engaged
in writing the project down, it ripens to
an accomplished fact. Hereafter tea
trains will be so frequent as to hardly
attract attention. Merchants in New
York receive invoices of tea from forty
to sixty days soorer than in the old way.
The gieat inland cities are not vexed
with extra Ccs'om Hou-e chirges; time
and money are saved, a: d these being
th;? controlling considerations, the new
drift cannot be turned aside. The great
receiving depot hereafter, for tea, will
be San Francisco.
(iitK.VT ak:: Mi;it( is.
Weave proud of cur countrymen.
There is no plaec where their vcr.-aflc
talents show to fuch itdvuntage as in
Europe. They go to Paris and drive
six-iu-hand through the crowuc 1 streets
with a grace and recklessness that would
have'mad hue 1 Jr. nr. They haunt the
lake gardens of Switzerland, light their
cigars. :uid elevate their feet to a height
that would drive a native born into con
gestion of the brain. They loll iu the
sunshine on the shore of Couio, through
the gardens rich with gleaming statues
and fountains, and groves of lime and
orange and drive those to tiro manor
born into paroxysms of envy with their
contempt, of Como as compared with
Lakes George and Tabo.
In the Prussian universities they set
the Gerunns frantic with their superi
ority in drinking beer. In the fencing
halls they handle schlagers heft r than
the man who made the s-..rds On
the slope of Iiudi-hciincr they walk off
with a dozen bottlos under their vest,
leaving- their host heavy wiih wine. In
Pal! Mall and Ib tton How they out
stare and out-dawdle tho dandies of tho
realm. On the world lamed shores ot"
Mormora they hui'd their Turkish vil
las, and.outshiue the pa h 's in Circas
sians and dancing-girls. Over the hills
of Cauca.-us their feet never tire, and
their ready rifle rings out a death sorig
to game that the natives hardly dare to
Yes, we are a great nation ; but great
er far than these, than one. than all,
we have carried the mystic charm of
"poker' into the aristocratic circles of
Baden, and arc fleecing counts and
countesses in a way that turn the big
banks pale wi'h envy. I7c-i ' Amcr
iauc. Cincinnati Timc3 and Chroni
cle. A Miss Targgct, of Indianapolis, who
was in Paris during the war, pursuing
her musical studies, Irad opportunity
also for testing the quality of the differ
ent kinds of meat resorted to during
the seige. She suys that about six
weeks afrer the first seige had com
menced, th'j lady r.f the house at which
she was boarding, with some thirty oth
ers, remarked to her "tenants" that
they soon would have to cat horse and
other animal fieh, as the supply of beef
was rapidly decreasing. They all begged
her not to tell thc-m when they began
to tat it, as the' feared thev would not
be able to overcome their repugnaee
at the idea of such food. The landlady
gratified their wish, and it was not until
a week or ten days had pa.-sod that they
knew that they had been living on
"" new meat." Mi-sTaggart found it not
only pa'atable, but pleasant. Mule
meat was very nice, tasting like fresh,
juicy beef; horse Uc.-h was g"oJ, but
not so tender; cats were really excel
lent, aud when served tip ivith rabbit
could not be distinguished from it. For
dog meat, however. Miss Taggart ac
quired a distaste which she could not
overcome. Her fellow-boarders sail ir
was because her first piece was not a
j tender one, as they had developed quite
j a partiality for it.
An invalid once complained to his
neighbor of a' Shanghai which the l itter
kept. The bird was a terrrble nuisance,
and gav hitn no peace day or night.
"Hut," said the skeptical owner, "uiy
cock only cmw four or five times a day.
I don't see "low that can annoy ycu so
"Because" replied the sufferer, "you
dou't take into account all the times
when I am especting him to crow."
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, !S71
Mrs. Elizabeth Cady Stanton recent
ly delivered a lecture at San Francisco,
California, in which she said this about
"Horace Greely has said that what
we want is GO.OOO good cooks, instead of
tit), (MX.) men voters. Well, I know we
do, aud I propose that we educate the
men to do it. Applanze arid laughter, j
Men are adapted to this work.. They
can stand any amount of heat. 'J hey
don't mini any amount of smoke. A
dozen or so of theia will get together,
and smoke a room so full that you can't
see across it. They like smoke, and
cooking will give them plenty of it.
Men are the best cooks. Now, the
best book on cooking is written by a
man. The quickest cooking I ever
knew of was by a man on shipboard.
He hid only one spoon, which he would
dip into everything, and between flavors
he would lick it. A woman wouldn't
have done that ; she would have dirtied
a dozen towelf and consumed vastly
Thousands for One. Some pains
taking genius has been &t the trouble of
counting the increase in weeds. It tig
ures up considerably more than the
Scripture count. Here it is: A healthy
pig weed, if not dis1 urbed, will ripen
more than lO.OoO seeds-and they are
pretty sure to grow. The seeds of the
common dock will produce 13,0O seeds.
The toad flax leaves 4",000 heirs, to in
herit its e-tate. Burdock is prolific to
the amount of lM.000 fold, and like poor
relations, they are always hanging to
one's skirts. The common stinging net
tle gives 100,000 and over, for one.
There are very few weeds but will pro
duce a thousand fold, and they do not
require to be ripe to reproduce their
kind. Destroy them, if possible, before
they blossom. You cannot raise tigs on
thistles, neither may you expect good
crons among weeds. Every one de
stroyed before seeding this .year, saves
the trouble of destroying thousands an
other. Kill the weeds.
At St. Louis, too other day, so an ex
change tells us, " arrived an elegantly
dressed and apparrentiy wealthy lady
from Cle eland, who wished to go a
short distance in the country. There be
ing no stage at that hour, a gentleman
was found who lived in that d'reclion
indicated, and was willing to favor the
lady with a ride." The Herald tells the
remainder of the story: ""But lo ! upon
being confronted with each other, they
each positively declined having anything
to do with each other, and the gentle
man incontinently bolted. Upon being
asked why this was thus, he replied :
"Thunder! I know that woman ! She
was my wife once, and I would'nt ride
ten miles with her fox o'..'0!' The lady
.subsequently hired a carriage; and cn
the way informed the driver that she
'had found out something she had want
ed to I. now for a long time.' " Further
developments are awatsd with interest.
The deformity of women's lect, in
consequence of the hideous style of shoes
lately prevalent, is said by surgeons and
shoemakers to bo tercible. Bunions,
corns, and swelled joints are almost uni
versal, and in many oases permanent
deformity or lameness hns resulted fr!ii
overstraining of muscles by the position
in which the high heels hold the feet.
A celebrated dandy was ordered by
his physician to follow a course of sea
b ithiiig at Dieppe. Arrived at that de-iLi-.tful
town, he ordered a machine
an.l attendant, and went boldly into the
water. He plunged in bravely, but in
an instant aier came up puffing and
"Francois," said Ire, "the sea smells
detestably; it will poison me. Throw
a little eau-de-Cologne into the water,
or I shall be suffocated !"
An Irish paper states that as three
men were j cling a boat along the Abbe
Hiver, county of Limerick, on Saturday,
Augu.-t ly, the pole which they were
using stuck in the bottom of the river,
and for a time their united exertions
failed to extricate it. At last they suc
ceeded, when to their astonishment they
discovered that it was caught in an
en irmotis-y large bell, which remained
suspended to it, and which they go: into
the boat. The bell, which weighs about
twelves-one, bore date of 1181. and is
suppo-ed to have belonged to St. Mary 's
Cathedral, and to have been thrown into
tlie river during the siege of Limeiick.
There was a wedding in Boston shortly
after the Bonaparte Edgar affair that
fairly eclipsed that in public interest. A
wealthy merchant who had been a con
firmed widower for thirty .velars, gave up
his celibacy, and married a charming
widow with thirteen children. To in
quiring friends he expresses his willing
noss to provide for thirteen more.
Yesterday a stove which had been
all summer standing in t lie Post Office,
in this city, was brought into use for the
first time this season. A quantity of
waste paper had nccumu'atcd inside
during th summer, and a tire was about,
to be applied to if according t" the 11-ual
custom. By accident the contents were
first removed, and it was then found
that seventy c-itridges had been conceal
ed inside. Had the match been lit. a
j fearfu' explosion mii.-t have followed.
e prefer to believe that these cat-rilg'.-s
were left there by some person
without design to do injury, and after
wards forgotten. But a stove is a queer
place to keep powder. Omaha Herald. ,
Pome curiou genius has bcei. investi
gating beer, and among the ingredients
trsed in making up that beverage, he
says he found sugar, honey, molasses,
liquorice, alum, opium, gentian, quassia
aloes, coculus, indicus, amora, tobacco,
nux. saltpeter, jalap, salt, maranta,
green copperas, marble dust, oyster
fhcl's, sulphate of lime, hartshorn,
shavings, nut-ga!!, potash and soda.
Titierfs. Knaves.'! Swindlers!!!
These are mild terms with which to des
ignate those adventurers, who have been
induced by the high reputation which
1 r Sage's Cathtrh Hemedy has won to
offer for sale n worthless imitation of
this celebrated medicine. J'ememier
that Dr. Pierce's private stamp, which
is three and a half inches long and has
upon ir his portrait, and the words "U
S. Certificate cf Gcnuiness," is upon
cvety pacage of the Genuine. Sold by
Druggists, r,r by n-.ail sixty cents. Ad
dress Dr. B. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
ESTABLISHED is S-7l.
SILVER AND PLATED WARE.
GOLD PENS SPCTACLE3.
VIOLIN STRINGS AND
Watche. Clocksaud Jewelry repaired neatly
nd with dispatch.
.Removed to opposite Platte Valley Hons
M'.!ltr t- nov.lOwtfc
lirAL R. It" IX SEBKA:?KA.
ritAIN NO 1.
X.e. 10.00 A. M.
TR AIN NO 2
Ar. .'.4" P. M
Ar. 3.lO V. M
Ar. 2.4S P. M
Ar. 2.25 V. M
Ar. 2.1i) "
Ar. l.Vi "
Ar. 1.4-) "
Le. 1J0 "
Ar. 11 Tj) "
Ar. ll.on '"
Ar. 10.20 "
Le. UK) "
Le. '.'.00 "
TRAIN NO. i.
he. A. M.
IO.-i A. M.
11 .'6 A. M.
11JA) A .V.
12 en n iu
Le :. !
TRAIN NO. 3.
L j. 5.:i5
Le. 0 55
n&ttsmouth. Ar. 9.00 A. M.
M. Omsha June. Ar. S.20 A. M.
Louisville. Ar. .4o A. 1.
M. South Pen 3. Ar. 7.20 A. M.
M. Ashland. Le. C,.4() A. M.
Greenwood Ar. t5.10
Waverly r. 5.50
Newton Ar. 5 Ho "
Lincoln Le. S.oo
Ar. f.oo "
Ar. 9.0 -Le.
6,00 a m
Le. r,.4'J "
Ar Si. 45
Lincoln Lr. S 00
D.-nton Ar. 7.2
llii'hilaml Ar. r.5t)
Crete Lc. 5.:t
Iiorchestcr Le. rv
Swi eh Le 4 to
Swio-h Leo. 15
Switch Le 2..'t
Orso. n after the arrival of train from Platts
mouth. As the trin West of I ion-best' r is en
p:iire'l in construction it is liKely to be irregular
as to time.
The time piven above i.s that of FlattsmoutU,
being 'Si uiiautes slower than Chicago.
E. i- M. R.
Paeide F,xrres!.. except Monday
Mail Kxet-.t Sunday
Kroipht No. 5 except Sunday
Freight No. 7 except Sunday-
8 45 a. in.
..10:40 p. m.
....2.00 p. m.
...S:30 p. in
Atlantic Express except Saturday 5:15 p. in.
Mail except Sunday v25 a. in.
Freisrlv. No. 6 except Sunday 1P55 p in
FreiKht No 8 7:10 p. is.
The above is Chicago time, being S3 minute
(aster than Plattsmouth time.
l?oat leave PlatNmouth Ilopot to connect
(rith 'rain oing east hall'im hur in advance
of above time, except for Atlantic Lxpress for
which it leaves forty-five minuits in advance.
K C. ST. JOE. & C. C R.
AT 1MCIFIC JfM'TlON IOWA, I
;)1N(! mirth. uoini; ponn.
Mail and Express, ...'i:V p. in. 7::l" a. m.
Nisrht Express S:15 a. iu- 5:20 p. in.
This aires passengers from Plattsmouth closo
connection going South or North by leaving here
on the5:15 p. in. train.
OMAHA Ar SOUTHWESTERN.
T Take Efi'trt Motulun, Mny.HXth, 1S71.
In connection with Uurlington Ar Missouri
River Railroad in Nebraska.
Depot at foot of Jones Street.
Omaha VHI a. m. I Lincoln 12:30 p. in.
do 3:00 p. in, I do S:!0 p. m.
Lincoln ft: 00 a. in. Omaha 11:10 a, m.
do l;':0p. in. 1 d i !':10 p in.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTL'EE OF MAILS,
C. 15. A- St. Joe R. R. South
C. H. A- St. Joe R. R. North.
11. M. It. R. East.
B. A .Vi. R. It. West,
Jimaha by Rail
Nebraska City, by Stntre.
CLOSES. A RltlVF.S
10 p m. 10. "0 pp
10 p. IU. 111.30 pin
1J p m. 10.: 1 1 in
'.' n m. 4 p in.
10 p in 10 a Hi
12 a in. 12 a iu.
SI p m. & p iu.
Ilenurts .loilavs. WimI n-s.biv.3 nod Vri-la vs.
OHiee hours, troin 7.3u a m to 7.30 p m.
Sundays, 12 to 1 p nir
J. W. MARSHALL. P. M
Sou'ai den 24 September bat die Deutsche
Ev. Luth. Genieinds in il-.rcm S'-bulbaus or
mittajr's um 11 Uhr lotte i'lii nst. . berha i: i t
limlet derselbe von jet?.t an reeolniaessin alio 11
Tage Halt. Minister Rev. U Hannawall.
Y. M. C. A. Hall over flark & Plumper's
Store Preaching every Sabbath afternoon at
3 o'clock: Prayer meeting every Tuesday even
in at 7 o'clock : Reading Room open each day
from H a. m. to 10 p. m.
FiRfT I'RFSBTTEnMX North side of Main td.
est of Sixth Rev. I). V.r. Cameron; Services
very Sabbath at 11 a. in. and H:3n p. m. Sab
ith School atl:30a- in.. Tims Pollock Superin
indent. Prayer mectiiig every Wednesday
venii:g at fi:3o o'clock.
Methodist Ei-icopal West si-ie of Sixth
street, south of Main Rev. J. B. Mnxlicld.
Service every Sabbath at 10:30 a. m. and 7 p. in.
Prayer meeting every Thursday evening. Class
neeting? every Monday eveningand immediate
ly titter close of Sabbath ranrnins services
Sabbath School at 2:30
Cdnt.rfoationau Corner Locust and Eighth
itreets Re. R. Foster. Services every Sabbah
at 10:30.1. in. and 7 p. in. Sabbath School at 12:
30 p. in. Prayer meeting every Wednesday
Kpiscopai. Corner Vine an 1 Third streets
"ev. II. St. George Young. Services every Sab-
vhat 10:30 a. iu. aud 7 p. iu. Sunday School
t 3 p. in.
4 HRISTIAK Services in Court House Hull (i
15. Mui!t-. local preacher. Elders, isaie Wiies
and T. J. Todd.
Catholic North sideof Publi" Snuare Rev
Father Hayes. First Mass every Sabbath st :2Q
. in.. Second Mass an 1 Sermon at 10::i0 a. in..
Vespers" and Reue diet ion at o:3U p. ni. Mass
n. n. evcrv wek d-iv.
I.O. O. F. hcffular ineeungs ot PiaTTeTLoIlge
No. 7, l.O. . F. every Saturday evening, at
Odd Fellows Hail, 'i'rancient JJrothers are cor
dially invited to visit.
S. M. CHAPMAN N. G.
II. Nkwvax. Sec.
I.O. O. I Plattsmouth Encampment No. 3.
Regular Convocations the 2nd and 4th Friday's
of ech month at Odd Fellows Hall cor. 3d and
Main sts. Transient Patriarchs cordially inviicd
. visit. I). II- W U L'ELER. C. P.
II. J. Streicht, Scribe
v.-tiuHTsi ok Pythias Platte Valley bulge No.
.. s Regular .netting? every Thursday evening,
v'isiuug -rothera alwiivs welcome.
W. L. WELLS, W. C,
R. HErSEL, K. A- C. S.
V. V. LEONARD. V. P.
M ipoxic Pi ATTsM.irTB Lnnot Xn. 6 A. F.
.t A. M. Keg.ilar meetine? at their hail on the
first and thir l Monday evening; of each month.
Transient hrethern invited to visit.
IK 11. WHEELER. Yi M,
P. E. Rtkfneb. Stc.
Macoy Louie No. 22 A. F. & A. M. Regular
oiee'ing at Masonic Hall, first an.l third Fri
iay:. J. N. WISE, W. M.
I. 31. Wolf. Sec.
Nebraska Chapter No. 3 R. A. M. Regular
convocations second and fr.uirh Tuesday eve.
nir.fcs of cic month at 7' ' ".'clock p. m.
K. R. LIVINGSTON II. p.
E. A, Kiekpatbick. Sec
M astt. rxSta r Degree Lodgs. Regular meet
ings of the Family sre held on Wednesday eve
Ding, on or before the full moon of each mouth.
All Master Masons, their wive-, sisters and
laushters are invited to attend. I nmarried la
ie? must be over eighten yeai-3 r.f mte.
D. H. WHEELER. Patron.
Mrs. C. A. Duke, Patrone.
J. N. Wise. Recorder.
I. O. O-T.-OriTF. I ranch, N0.2--W D Ferree
W. C. T.: E. 11 rnd ley. W. S.: T. V.'. Shry
ock Lodge Deputy. Meets at Clark t-plmnmer's
hll every Tuesday evening. Traveling Templars
Excelsior Drover Lodge, No. 1. E.
Lewis, D. T.; F. K. White. D. S. MeetsatOour
House Hall on the erst and third Saturday ever
lags of each month.
Star op Hops Losgk No. . T. E. Hnghe?W
3. T.: Andrew blemitn, W. o. S. Jj. H.ibson
Lodge Deputy. Meets at Mt Pleasant every
Vairtistv .Lodgk. No. 14. J. J. Chan ll-r,
.7. C. T.: Wm. J. Hesser. W. S.: S. W. Calkin
IjMtge Deputy. Meets every Vi'ednesday even
. Traveling Templars respectfully invited.
Tr, ree GitovK Lopcr. No. 24. Amos Orifiith,
4.C. T.:.Jas. XHJson. W. S.: C. il. Wiu.-b.vr
Lodge Deputy, "leets every Saturday evening.
Traveling Tempi -s.pet.tfaily invited t
meet wiiii us.
Essays for Young Men. on great social evils
and Hhuscs. which interiere with tnarringe
with (ure rueansof relief for the F.rntg and Un
fortunate, diseased und dcbiliatcd. cent free,
in sealed envelopes. Address,
So. 2 NinA Street, 'hiade.'r.in .t
Oober SOth. IS73 wly.
J. E. Holland, Proprietor, corner of Miun and
Third streets, Plattsinouth, Nebraska, Having
1 been rehtted and uewly furnished oflers fir; t
elaa accommodations. Board by the week '
LOCAfi PAPER IN
pjtje: rr x im n.
One Year -llirt
e 31 mi 'is
One Month -
One Year - -Six
Months - -
IS TUE OXLY OA'E G1FJXG
COMPLETE .VEIVS FROM
THE GREAT WEST
BET WE EX
PLATTS U O U Til AND
Now Offers the
BEST AD VER T1S1XG MED1 UM
'.'ct of Lire
It is rea 1 y Farmer.?. Mcrclinnts Me
chanics Contractors, Stock Dealer.-,
Uailmad Men, Du.-iue.s.s Men,
M a n uf act 11 rcr?, L'onsu in ers,
Jocn Snyder nnd Martha K. Snyder will take
notice. th-t Daniel W Cameron, did on the
',1:!T '? fcc.teiuhr l.-Cl.f.i.e his petition in toe
l isti-ict liiun ot the 2 Judicial ilistrict in and
fort ass county Nebrfka, against John Snvder
Isnn 1, Miydcran I Clvin li. Pariueit De
fendants setting forth thai the said John fcny
der and .Martha B. Snyder, gave a morgage to
find Daniel . Cameron, on the west half of
the south east quarter and tho west half ol the
riortb east quarter ol section No. Thirty lour iu
fownshio 12 North of range VJ Eat of Oth P.
in sai 1 County ol Cas. to secure the iny
incnts ol ths sum of Thirty five hundred Do Jars
and interest according to a certain promissory
note referred to in said mortgaze. aud pray
mgthatsaid John Snyder and Ma.-tha li hny.ler
may pay Mid sum now claimed to hcduewiih in
terot auio, uuing o the sum of i,"."0, withiu
teret at 12 per -ent from the 17:h day ,f Keb
uary 1H.1. or thai said premise may be sold to
pay the ume said John Snyder and Martha ii
ftnyder are required to answer said petition on
or belore the titu day of Nov. 1ST1. .
xr . DANIEL W CAMERON
by Maxttzlt. & Cbapjjax Attya i.ei.t.21 Zl
-Office corner Main anil Se
TERMS : DnilySIO.iV) rtr
JOU SALE OH RENT.
The properly belonging to I) . 1
sold or rented on rc:i-onal)!c t" 1:1 s. I.i.e
contains 0 rooms. Theie is a! a Itri"- ' '
with flitter, a cellar, a sUhlc, ml :,c. : ,
ieu'-f. Apply lo T. M. i . i '. ': I
. 41 I'
It. It. I.I i o, !
PHYSICIAN AND SE1?; i W -professional
services to the c:t.7cr - .. 1
ty. Kesidencesoutbo ft corner 1 '. 1 - -streets:
office on Main (.rnt, wiv :
of Ln-uu'f Emu her Yard Pia:suotit h. .- i
.1. W ltAVFI.IV, ."JJ. i . .
PHYSICIAN AND SUKt; l.i i . ; : a
geon-in-Chief of tho Arm- c : ,1 '
l'latN'iiouth. Nebraska. HI!. .-eat . . '
son's Drugstore Main street. ( .. '
l'lumiiicrs. Private residi in c vo-,.i r . .
Dr. J. IV. TSJi;-
Having permanently livnv l :
ter lulls, tender hi proles-iwii.'i .- -v. ;.'.
Oitiiens ol" Cass county. Ne' . 1
iig'.ieoia I ? l
E. B. D. La Matt a, M D ; i . . -..
hi" full stock of lloinci.i;i; ; ; ,c u: - ' 1
Schil iknccht. who will keco I.-.! .-.it -.
t. c. fox. e ,1 . . k . ;
i ox &. ivi!i.i;r.ir rr,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.- -Soorm! !
given to probate business acd Lie. I ti'le
dllice ID lhe M.isoiik; I'lcik, J.imi Nir
Plattsmouth. Nt '"-asku.
8. MAXWFI.L. t 8AAI. M. f .f-J
ATTORNEYS AT LAW and .-..! i'
Chancery, Platisiauuth, .Ndia.ka. Oiiic.
Fitsgeral l's Llock, , i,.ii
T. M. MAIKJl -KTTK. .' . . . I :
MAItQrUTT U t ll)t:.
ATTORNEY AT !.AW I S . .: 1 ... CS-
eerv, Aei-Utsfur K.llriia.l l.a:, is l'bi i i . .1'
OEl. 8. SWI til. . .
liMITII Ac SI?? t. B3;fi
Attorneysnt Law, ntol ci'.ci , : r ', ; !. I -;r). J. .
Will practice iu all rou . I - ol ! i . ,- 1 .. : c 1. ,.-. u
tern Iowa. Office o -crt'lm k A J'i iii,r . . :
upporitv ihe l'.rooks llnu v.
tJr.r.tl Insurance icnt. tin i No. .- ;':.'
Lite. I'ii e and .Murine J 11.-11 nc. . 1,1 "vi
able riites in 1 be uio-t sub Jtao ic i i' m ;. 1 1 . ....
the I'nili d S'at'. Ollice tr.oit re :u mer
Uilice with T. l. Manjuclt.
Plattsmouth, Nebraska. A pn! "lii. d.v .
D. II. WilKKLKR.
L. . i.lS M l I
t. 11 vt iji:es. f.
KettI Estate antl Tax Paying Af-i ills. V.
. . . . ' , - .i 1 " J 1 11 n I III. , I ;
die, Eire and Life JusuraLce .v.guAt.i, I'l.i
CAKPENTEES Sc ,VtiXKl-. re - t
to do work
i- cLeaj)aj the clioiiet. rMioi, r 01
AJuio ui.'i htui (ii itr-etst. u. -i I
CARPENTER AND JOIXEii. ! ui
""" k in h' - line on hliort notice r.i:i i:: i!M' 'i..
Coiitrai ts lor building iiiiuie on rensor.a
1 "tern. Shop one block soulu oi i'lat t- .
II .iiiiuie. jub.'JI
I'LiTTSMOUTSJ 55 f 1.1..
C. IEEfSEL. Proprietor. Havit g r i nvi-ei.
r--"i nired and placed in thorough --.i r 1 1 . :,.- "?'
rfcj.m.Hi liuslicls of Wheal wante 1 :n. ' "
for which the highest mai ket pri-- .'.'.'. o-
John n r;Ei.i.i propr;-
Main Street, . -twee 11 ii
GENLRVLI.MSURNCE AG !
PLATTSMOUTII, N K'ilt .- i C.
Represent!! -ome of the meet ...;,! ; '
ies in ihe United St:tti s.
O.Tice with Lames, i l'olio'.k 1., ' t. :
Clock . ... ;,i - ..
William II. Schildknecht) n
John Snr. der. )bi; r. 1.
'Ihe delendant above naincii v,.:!
that on the -1st day ol Sep 1 .
plaiiititrcoiuiiiunced an aiti. i 11. .
ant in said e. uit to r-ei.ver t
on nil ueenuiit. lor service ii ai. i .
tiff for defendant at Ins niues'. '. ..
day of Se,.i i-ia ber, 171, sai l iu.i.
00 issuea by Haul court. an or icr i i .1;
and did cause the pillowing pri ;
fi-ndant to be attache i. to n:
Reaper, for the pmica- of ii
sol i to satisfy the said i- iPji.n dc.i--.. 1
that said cause bus 1 ceo n ij i.i i.c l
'Jtli day of Noven.lx r, is' I. .ii i
which time faid iiefcidant i- r. r;.. 1 -.1
or judgment for S07.2 au 1 it:tere-t :
tember 21. lsyj, H!il ctts, wi Lc
William H. S' i:;r.:
Ry Maxwell A CLjpurm. Al i. . :
Ocioher 5 .iw
:n 1 .
tr t .1
J. R. Bn rr and Thomas Brown
How. L l ire Win. A. Linch.
Peace, in and f"r Cam Count,
1't edefc&iiaut libove nain I i ;
that on the U l day of S; t ...
said plaintiffs coinuienced su 10 t .
Icu iant in said court to rccovt r -.
on account of rernccs to. dcre.l ..
defendant at bis rciuert, ibiito
September, 171, said plaiuliiis 1.,.
sued by said court an or ii r oi :. 1
did cause the following propi-nv
dantx tc be uttacn cd, lo-wi' : i i
of ci rn, situated in tlr'-enwfcod F'l
county, on thf I101111 1 iC.i.l of 'I bos
the nurposo of having tlie sao;e so!
said iinicbteiiiiess and c .sts; that s.
t.eer, adjourned untii the '.l:h day
1S71. ac 1 o'clock p. in. at hieh time
daid is rerjiiircd tn appeiir or ja .
Sis i,d tests of r.c.ioa will le r ic
him. J !'..
oct'inr.'. '1 JlOj. 1.
CITY MtAT MARKET
MA IX STREET.
Llntt:noith - iclruI.;;
The Lost of Freh Meat a;,i-i on I
Highest Trico Paid for Fat Tattio
TO THE WORKING rT.AS-.-iVo Br.. ,
prepared to t :-o i .-! 1 ailelsse. with
vmpioyiuent t home, tho wb. 1" of the 1
fur the spurs mometits. l!i!-irics i.
and prnf-table. Persons of ei .her s':x e i 1 t
eari from iiity cents to live dollars P" r .1 . 1
tunl a porpntional sum by dev-jtine th. 1 .
time to the business. Boys and girls em' . ,
asiijiich as men. That all wliu s-.e f : 1.
ma send their address. r test the '
we make thisJunparallH"d ofiiir. To-..- . 1.
not well satisfied, we will seri'i one d :. r : .
tor the trouble of writ:ng Full r-u".c -val
nabie saiui le v. hicli will 110 t.
work on, and a copy .f Th-. Pi ,.),l'i 1 :,..
one of the largest, tin 1 be? t fan U" r;.. - ...
published all se nt free by mail. i.e.. -.;"
you want peruicaact, jr-f;tab'u r...ik,
P- C. ALLEN i CO.,
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