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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 26, 1871)
THE NEBRASKA Ji:fALD
U POBLIBBIO WCZKLT T
H- 13 HATHAWAY
EDITOm tKO PBOPB'XTOa.
w""0!5ee corner Main nd Second streeln, so
TERM3 : Weekly. f2.00 per urncj if paid i
t2.50 if not raid in advance.
Liit is beginning to dawn upon the
Vini'hteJ visions of certain of oar
' retiireu of the Democratic persuasion,
t;:.l tlr-y bein to ocknowleJce that
'vhich lias been a patent fact to the mind
f every man who has ha l correct reason
ing Faculties: for the pa-st five or six yenr?.
We c'ij.i the following from the Drown-
'.'.'.i Dmiocrnt, anl next wo expect to
he :)Au to copy an item wherein that pa-
. f I
lee! ires its-elf completely convince.
t j eirorof its vray.s arnl ready to sup
port the Joetiines of the Republican
''We fo,iicve that no Luuian asrenc-y
cm lv t a (iini'K-ratic prc--iU'iit in 1'J.
" b. pcop.t; f f thi United States, or t
! -: ,i i.i-ij'ifity cf theu). arc unwiliirg
: i-.itrut t!. i supreme powri.'.Vy power
i : i - t wlioui tliev 1 ave t.a-t-
i- v .-itrotnjitcJ lut net-; r.'v to Je
'h vnv g-ivcramcnt itself."
: :iro t:'.a. to see the Democrat thu3
i.i ''af-cf'ptins the tituati.in."
!t.i!n'.y correct when it fay ''do
a.'i'ir.-y can elect a Deuioeratic
r,t in 1 572;" ami it assigns the
rt-a-on when it says it i because
'a lufiiDiity of the people are unwilling
to entrust the supreme governing power
tn the men who attempted to destroy
the very government itself." Welcome
to our rank", brother Ca.ll.oun, (although
that U rather a tougii name for a loyal
nun to stand). We are ever ready to
'vck-ome those who couie fuily repent
ant and sincere in the faith. Wc know
vnnr repentance mu.-t bo tenuii.c, for
you Lave divined the true rea-on of d'u
truat of the democratic party, and it ia
Urtnbt which can ntccr, NF.V1.K, NK -I'.U
he t-haken off until the leaiera cuinc
Willi true repentance"
ruAiim: mi:i: at mc tkee.
One M:i I'limed to Irntl.
Tin I'httc Valley It'lfpeudcnt of the
lias the following :
"Just n v-e to m-o. V2 receive by
;o ivritc dispntr-h, tli-."" -v:d news that Al-x-;,
:.-t Tuv!r. a younir man of 21 ycur,
v -s -i) lull: bmiiod by a praiiie lire.
ir l.die 'I'ree, yesterday, that lie ix
;vrc I !.f hull passe"'! 2 o'clock this morn
'1 lie fat Iht of the ileeeasiil vas
til-i h i lly, but it is thnuiiht not danger-c'i-!v
binned. A team of hoies were
a .- C 'i-u:;i.m by the fire, whi-d: cauie
nit ir was 1'iij.os-
out ol the wuv ci
Tli 4 lilcno Losses.
N nv t!ut thj STiicke of the Chicago
ii e i. i- alno-t cleared away, some etf-:i,:-i,r
h k:-rz c-m bo niad. The
CiiicuLO : rihun1 fa j :
V.'c !i:iy roigiily otimata the &i(ua-
t".. Ii i'.'.:.iw :
A'.nvi- ." 0.1') prr ons l.ave left the
P p'!i.ni"?i remaining 20.Wi.
'v.- trvaio elevator wi'm lurne 1, with
4t,il'; bu-ltel.s nt' rain; Icavinjr us
v. i ll 'even train v.- iichouiei intact, co:i-t.iii'!:'--'
" : bu'1'eN.
: h:tit" (' mi- Mcks of pork pro
wore bu i.ed rji, with the san e
r' ion of lour,
lumber fi(J.0OO.(K0 feet were
stock remaining is 2-10,000-
I' : i ; i i i in vcre
burned up ;
7'.t .i i, i mis ii. i han-l.
. M.u-k -i leather was decrea-ed one
the a'.ueof that burned up be-
" U I .
.- ri iitor portion of the stocks of
rio-. d:' good boits and
v. t bt'.vnfd ui', with more
1 nne-iia I t lie 1 vadv mioe clothing:
:t -i.o .pi .nf i ie destroyed were scarce
ly i 1 d to more than a three week s ip
iiv. -.ir. 1 ar! now being rapidiy Tvpl.iced.
S i;.orc 'h.Ti! ten p r cent of the cur-
1 :..v -.vr: d '-troved bv the fire; we
. - 1 - , . .. . 1 1
i,iiv: '.ii a iaes ieit sianuing, anu
x ' cor ;d e 'ate cou'l not burn up.
' A e.tiei ul average of these larger items
v.iih roi slii'r ones that need not be enu
merate!, shows that the city of Chicago
suffered a loss of not !e-s than 20 nor
more than lo ,er cent, on lier fotal as
sets leui aud persoi.al. The los is a
:?tcat one; but so fir from irretiievable,
tl. it wo m:iy confidently hope to free a
r turn to firmer prospei ity ore long.
The ratio of increase during the past
'- i.i rty-four years has averaged 10 per
cent. pT annum. This rate would res
roie the status of a mouth ago, within
luce years. Making every due ullow
:.:ee for set-back experienced, there can
e n doubt that five years hence at
mo-t, tlie exhi!-it of population, wealth,
ouimcrc-'', and manufactures will be
gi eater than a month ago
Improvril Melliod of Vacjiiintion.
L; view of the great spread of the
-uja!!-pox at the present day in America
u:id lunie, and the importance of suc
cessful vaccination, the suggestion of an
Kngiish physician, 31 r. Ellis, maj be of
soiue importance. This gentleman re
inaiks, that ordinary vaccination is per
formed by scraping off the epidermis,
a.jd thrusting the vaccine virus into a
puncture made by the lancet. A great-
iy improved method, however, consists
in ti-st rai-ing a small blister Iy a drop
i' cmthaiidcs applied to the skin. This
i to bi pricked, and the drop of fluid
let 1 ut, and then a fine vaccine point put
;..to this place, and withdrawn after a
moment of delay ; the epidermis falls
!.ek and quite excludes the air, shutting
out any germs that may be floating in
he atmosphere. This method has been
. ,-.r::etised by Mr. Ellis for twenty years;
cwii Out of hundreds of cases of vaccina
tion which he has performed, he ha.
never had an instance of blood poisoning
or abscess, wh 1; by the ordinary method
the ocenrrenco of secondary a sccss is
by no means uncommcn. and that of py
romia is often observed. The eompara
'ive safety of this method is believed to
be due. fir-t, to the exclusion of the air;
and sceond, to the lesser t-ize of the
4, aperture for the introduction of mischief
than when the punctures are made by
the lancet. Iltrper's Mipozine.
"dins. Chauds et Froid.;" that s
cood Parisian French enough for "hot
sod told baths ;" but an Irishman took
it for a sign of a favorite dish at the
loor of a restaurant, "Banes chaw'd
and fried, he exclaimed, "may becood.
oui l a rainer cook em arst in my own
'ay, ana ate cui aitei ward.
A. i.aeine girl wanted her lover to
rcnr on the Bible that she was all (he
world to him; and when he wouldn't
she kuocked him down with the iacred
The county elections throughout the
State are over, and we reret to say tliat
in many of the counties the result thows
things "bad.y mixed."
In our own county it is somewhat so
on account of our local questions, but
we have disposed of that bone of con
tention and also t-aved a niajurty of our
ticket, in some of the counties the uia
joiities are very small and the re-u!t easf21
iy changed. Local questions have had
much to do with the c--e in the absence
of political i-.-uj and its enervating influ
ence. Uut we fear that mere ktz mal
feuds and rivalry entered largely into t lie
causes of our defeat in s-ouie in-tances.
It' this be so it is sh nueful, and those
who have thus contributed to such dis
graceful defeat, should forfeit the re
speet of Republicans everywhere. We
arj ii-d to express our sentiments upon
this p.ibj 'C I'ruru the result in Nemaha,
and lVofu rtp iits as welt ar al'uaion of
the press of that county as th inllii
er.2 2.1 that brougtit it about. It iss,aiJ
tuat thi As-jcr of Internal llevcnue
for I he Slate of Nebraska, opposed
0 enly and sir? naoudy the llcpubiaii
i.o:i.;in-e tor County Tren.surer. It i- no
U-iiou- t!..o these e-i'i.tl.. im-n have been
per-'-naily i ppo-ej tr sou.e years, arid
this per-onal difference n alleged as the
cause of the opposition to and the He
leat of Mr. Daily. What cause led to
the defeat of other nominees we are not
informed, but if thi report is true as we
have givnn it sooner or later the results
of a eour.-e so st-iadi and di.-honorahle
iuu-t return upon the man who, in the
enjoyment of a place of tru-t and profit
fiom the party, has aided in its defeat.
The lua.joiity in Nemaha is large and
s'.me f-cl.isut must have occurred to cause
the defeat of the ticket. J-or the lSta;e
cost year, however, we have no apprehension--.
Nebraska is strongly Repub
lican, and when p.i.i:ii-al issues are tu' -milted
at the next national election, will
so declare herself. Xenvihn Journal.
Vtlint (onitll..i: .4 1 i'rov.dt'iitinl
Is a question which uiu-t ministers are,
at some lime, required to settle. Per
haps some light may be shed upon it by
the following item, furni-hed by a mis
siriTiaiy of the Amtricin Sunday-School
Ut.ioi' in Virginia. lie had been called
;;n to e.-tabh-h a mission Sunday-School
in a region of cotintry known as "Hell
UercJ, ' and, more recentlj", in another
place beaiing-the not euphonious or aus
picious r.ppellation of "liowdy" with
gjr.d sneces.; in both instances and is
reminded by his experience of that !' a
young Southern minister who, when
about to leave the seni nary, received
two call: om from a laige and wealthy
congregation, the other from a tmall
band of Christians, reduced in circum
stmce::, and dwelling among a perverse
generation. He was asking advice of
his father, in the hearing of an old fami
ly servant, which of the two cails he
should accept. Old Sambo spoke out,
and said, "Massa John, I can tell you
which of deru churches you must go to.
Hetter you go whardar isde least money
and do uiot debbil " A looker-on at
our edbovT, fre.-h f rom reading the report
of the late meetine of New York tax
payers in Cooper flail, over the accounts
of the Tammany King, suggests "Some
times there is uint devil where there is
most money." Kditor's Drawer, in
Harper 'Mn(jttzine for XnreniLcr.
Tor many years the name
have written at the head of
has rarely been spoken but
form of tvpical superlative,
Bremer vi-ited us some score of years
ao, she expressed her anxiety to go to
the West to see Chicago, "The home of
L ki aud Tt.or, the supernafuial forces.'
All over Europe tin re wa the vague and
credulou- wonder as to this marvelous
town which had risen from the marshy
border of the great l ike, with the hud
demies' a-d ea-e cf an exhalation
There was no story too wild to o' tain
credence when the scene was laid in
Chicago It was aftei New York the
bct known name in Europe, for every
vi'iiage and ha inlet had sent FOtne of
their enterpiising ebildren there, who
wrote hitters home full of stiange vivid
life of that strong new land. It was
scarcely considered an Ameriean city
among the simple peasantry of Europe.
The genial South German thought it a
colony of Austria. The Swedish farmers
regarded it as an appendage of the Scan
dinavian race. Even the home-loving
French n-an felt th-it there he would be
iruoo--r fuVnds nd kindred. It touched
by tl.3-e delicate chords of sympathy
everv nation and every township in the
world. A7! Y. Trihutie.
Iicv. William Morley Punshon mourns
that the young Methodist mini-ters of
England tire more anxious to get mnrricd
than to improve their mind-. This is
almost as if he had said that wives and
wis lorn are incompatible. We give our
as'-ent. to no such doctrine. True, Paul
ai. 1 1'nnrft advise against marriage, but
till Free Love reigns triumphant, some
men and women will marry. And if
living with a wife doe3 not teach a man
wisdom, there is no hope for him in this
world. We are far enough from saying
that there is no wisdom without a wife.
but the wife is frequently the best half
of many a man who is called wise.
Whether wife or wisdom is most to be
desired, is a question we shall not dis
cuss vet awhile. For what are printed
words as a en in it the spoken word of a
j he other evening in our private
crib." there was a learned dissertation
on the subject cf "Bedbugs and their
remarkable tenacitv of life." One assert
ed of bis owo knowledge that they could
be boiled and then come to life. Some
had soaked them for hours in turpen
tine without any fatal concequenccs.
Old Hanks, who hai been listening as
an outsider, hero rave in his experience
in corroboration of the facts. Savs he
"Some j'cars ago I took a bedbug to an
iron foundry, and dropped into a laddie
where the melted iron was, and had it
run into a skillet. Well, my old woman
used that skillet for the last six years.
and here the other day she broke it all
to smash, and what do vou think, gen
tlemen? that 'ere insect just walked out
of his hole where he'd been layin' like
a frog in a rock, and made tracks for his
old roost upstairs ! But, added he, by
way ot parenthasis. ty ueorge, gentle
men, he looked mighty pale."
I have seen Christians impelled by an
petite, drawn by conformity to the world
nave seen tnem pieaa liberty and
harmless indulgence; have seen them go
so far as to do their wine-drinking on
the week days and refrain on Sunday
entirely, as unatmng tnem tor the wor
ship of God; but never have I found the
1 11. m
man wno was aoie to Diead wina as a
means of grace or aa aid to the cause of
A gentleman asked a negro boy if he
would not take a pinch ot snuff. 'No.
replied the darky, very respectfully, 'me
f n lr urtn- Pnimn'a f,A,AA k....i. 9
Ill i- l.ailor a
j " t oioi
The editor is one of the happiest ani
mals in the known world. He can go to
the circus afternoon and evening, with
out paying a cent ; also to inquests and
hangings, i ie has free tickets to picnics
and strawberry festivals, gets wedding
cake sent to him, and sometimes gets a
licking, but not often, for he can take
things back in the next issue, which he
generally does. I never knew only one
editor that got licked. His paper busted
that day, and he couldn't take nothing
While other folks have to go to bed
early, the editor can sit up late every
night, and .see all that is going on. The
boys think it a hi 4 tiling to ham; out till
ten o'clock. When I aui a man, I mean
to be an editor, so I can stay'out nights
Then that wti! he bully. The editor
don't have to saw wood or do any chop
ping, except with Ids scissors, liati
road.s get up excursions for him, know
ing if they don't h'd m ike them ;et up
and git. In politics he don't care much
who he goes for, if they are on his side.
It they ain't he goes for the m anyway,
so it amounts to nearly the same thing.
There is a great many people tryinsr tu
be editors who can't, aud some of 'cm
have been in the profession for year?.
If I was asked if I had rather have an
education or be a circus-rider, I would
say let me be an editor.
Parson O , a well known New Eng
land divine, usel to tell the following
story with evident relish : As it wa
the custom of those days he had taken
into his family a poor lad as "chore boy."
It occurred ro him one day that he ou;ht
to mieie t himself in the lad's welfare.
Acting upon the thought he at once
called him to him in his study, and with
a visage solemnly composed, he addre.s-
the u chin as follows: "Sam do you
know that you are a sinner?" "Yes, '
falterincly replied Sam. "Do you know
what will lici-niue of you. if you do not
repent?" ltcce ving no coherent reply,
he launched into repentanc! and re
demption, encourage I by the impression
made by his words and feeling no small
compunction the while, that he ha 1 so
long neglected a ' subject of grace" so
promi ing. At last a vaeant stare rotird
suspicion to verily which he inquired ;
"Sam, what is a sinner?" Imagine the
situation when tb : "subject of grace"
p runptly responded : "Sinners Sir?
Yer', Sir ; sirnca is strings in tin key's
legs, sir. " The sinews ol the old par
son'a face relaxed.
Accident lias had considerable to do
with the mot important scientific dis
coveries. A gentleman in Bingham,
Utah, who is sinking a shaft with the
expectation of finding gold in a canyon,
some time ago nailed a piece of sheet
iron up to keep the water from dripping
on the men at work. After it bad thus
served to keep off the water f r some
th-ee weeks, he took it down and found
to his astonishment that it was covered
more than an inch thick with gold, silver
and copper, with a little iron, which had
been in the water in somtion, and be
came precipitated by being brought in
contact with the sheet-iron. The silver
was ever over $301) to the ton, and the
gold over SS00, besides the copper.
Ihe Crinliii iflicc.
All who arc interested in newspaper.
(and who are not?) should ocea ionally
isit a punting oflice. I hose who can
ive vear after vcar, enioying their daily
and weekly papers, without ever seeing
or themselves, the manner of their pro
duction. sre insensible to the last de
gree. An lionr m a prm.ing establish
ment, devoted to investigating the mira-
le of the press, can never be called mis
pent. It cannot but result in astonish
ment of the extent and perfection of the
m inifo d appliances used in the nianu-
1 -tine of the newspaper. American
The Great -cw lurk tire In IS33.
We clip fnm the columns of the I'u'l-
atlriphia Umlerwi iter, an interesting
incident in the htna Insurance Coin pa
ny of llaitford, Conn., showing the val
ue as well as the reward, which attaches
to a faithful fulfillment of obligations.
it a time when nerve was requisite, and
individual sacrifice probable After the
great tire of 1835, the 'vEtna," of Hart
ford, now the largest, strongest, and most
successfull Fire Insurance Company in
America, received notice ot their losses,
and the President called a meeting of the
Board of Directors, and in a few words
told them i hey had lost, probz-bly. all
their capital. After a few moments'
sdence, in which the President brought
from the fire-proof vault all the stocks
and bonds representing their capital,
and placed them before them, when one
of the Board asked him vhat he should
do. "Do," said the President, "Go to
New York and pay the losses, if it takes
every dollar there, po nting to the
package, and my own fortune besides.
ihe anxious looks gave way to those
of set tit d determination, and the Board
u ian:mous!y said "Good: and we will
st m l by you with all . our individual
"Ihe President went to ew lork.
adjusted the losses, and in a year s time
thi company, so bold to act and ready to
tulatl all its obligations, had their capital
more than returned by premium-', and a
better reputation than any company in
the United SMites. d&wl
While the workmen engaged in dig
ging a well at the railroad depot a
hort time since had cot down about
26 feet, they found a quantity of rotten
ttmter, and also butternuts and sand
burs in a good state of preservation.
Digging down a little further the whele
bottom of the well dropped down several
feet, showing a running stream of water
four feet wide. As they could find no
substantial bottom for tubing to rest up
on the well was abandoned. There is
nothing strange about the stream of wa
ter but the finding of butternut tree
cannot be done in several miles of West
Point. The only hypothesis we can give
is that huge forests flourished hereabouts
thousands of years ago, and by the mys
teiious workings of nature was entirely
destroyed, and all traces of it obliterated
by the. accumulation of the earth's sur
face. West Point Jiepuhlican.
The physique of the Chinaman is not
robust or imposing, yet in the gold fields
of Anstralia, their muscular exploits
arc remarkable. pangs of them are
seen cheerily tramping from one mining
district to another, each one bearing
upon hisshoulder, two packages embrac
ing mining implements and camp ap
pendages, 'weighing on an average, about
two hundred pounds. The Mongolian
muscle is not capable of as great exertion
as the Caucasian, yet in protracted en
durance it will come out ahead.
Artiilery was first used in the battle of
Ur!sy between the French and English,
on the 26th of August 1346, and "fright-
enea more man it Killed.
PLA'i TSMOUT1I NEBUASKA,
Nebra-ka. the youngest of our State?,
has a University located at Lincoln, her
capital, in which she fondly hopes to ri
val the great success of her elder sister
Michigan. Its endowment (in lands)
will veiy soon be equal to one million
dodars and she has already expended
seven thousand dollars this year on the
ncuclei of its future library, cabinet and
And now we exhort the good people
of Nehsaka and of other States tint to
uive money wherewith to build up com
petitors to this hopeful beginning. Let
Nebraska perfect one such institution be-fi-re
attempting a half dozen. This is
the sure load to excellence. A. V.
We commend the above to those of
our people who fed an interest in edu
cational matters. It is sound advice,
and we doubt not it will meet the ap
proval of every friend of education in the
! c n million.
WherEA", It is provided by section
10 d' the schedule of the new con -lit 11
tion, that proclamation shall be male
foithwiih of the result of the can
vass of the vote of the voters for the
adoption or rejection of the said consti
tution, and for or against the articles re
Now, therefore, I, William II. James,
Secretary of State, by virtue of the au
thoiity ami direct. on above refened to,
do hereby proclaim, that on tin. 4th day
of October, A. 1). 1S7I, the board a u
thorzed and directed by law to examine
ami canvass said vote, did meet in Lin
coln, and did then and there cmvass the
vote for the adoption or rejection of ihe
new constitution, and for or against the
sections respectively submitted, and that
the lol.owing is the result thereof:
For the new constitution 7,9S(.
Again-t the same, 3.f27.
Majority against, 64 1.
l ui ine in.'cpeiideiit ptopo. hioti relat
ing to banking corporations :
Corporations and associations, 7,2S6.
Against the same, 8,580.
M.-ij rity acain.-t the same, 1,294.
For thf- inOependent article piohibit-
I ing county and municipal aid tocorpoia
j tions, G.O'tO
Asrainst the same. 9.510.
M tj'Tity nga.11 1. .'..
For the section relating to compulsory
ducatioti aud leioi uuioiy senuois, 0,
Against the same, 9.933.
Majori y agaiust, 3.582.
For the section rela.ing to inhibition
and license, 607l.
Against the same. 10, 1G0.
Majority against 4.09.
For the article relating to extension of
Against the same, 12 6G.
Majority again-t, 7,174.
In testimony whereof', 1 have hereunto
set my hand this 5th davr of October,
in the year of our Lord, one thousand
eight hundred and seventy one, the
independence of the United States
the ninety-sixth, and of this State the
fourth. "A". H Jamksj.
Secretary of State.
We know, ot cour-c, thar Ireland is
called the "Emerald Ide," and that the
color of the emerald is green, but never
had it entered into our imagination that
there was anywhere in this woild to be
seen such verdure as it ch irms our eyes
to look upon the rural distiicts of Ireland.
The slopes, the dells, the knolls, fields
of young gram, over which the breezes
creep like playful spirits of the beauti
ful ; the pa-tures dotted over with sheep
of the pures wool: the hillside-, ri.-ing
up into mist shrouded mountains, aie
all covered with thick carpets of smooth
velvet green. But Ireland should be
called Flowery Isle. There is not a spot
in Ire'and. 1 believe, where biessed nat
ure can find an excuse for putting a
flower, but where she has put one not
only in the gardens and meadows, but
upon the very walls and the crags of the
sea, from the great Uhodo Lendrons,
down to the smallest flower that mod'-st-ly
peeps forth from its gra-sy cover. The
ltish fuize, so richly yellow, covers all
places that might otherwis- bo bare or
barren; the silkworm delights every
where, from thousands of trees, to "drip
its web of gold;" the blooming haw
thorne. with ti'e sweet scented piak. and
especially the white variety, adorns the
landscape and the gardens ; wall flowers
of every variety and hue, clamber to
hide the harshness of the moral sup
ports; the beetled cliffs of the North
Sea arc fringed and softened with love
ly flowers, and if you kneel any where,
almost, on the yielding velvet eari et.
you will find little, well nigh visible
flowers, red, white, blue, and yellow
wrought into the very woof and texture.
Ire'and ought to be called the Beautiful
Isle. The spirit of the beautiful hovers
over and touches to living loveliness cv
ry point. Pall Mall G&zzrtte.
The Attorney General has decided,
that the Government has no right of
priority of payment as against the pri
vate creditors of insolvent national banks
for moneys they hold to th cr dit of the
United States Treasurer, United States
disbursing officers, registry accountants,
or either of them, over and above the
amount that may be realized from the
bonds held as s curity for deposits. He
has also decided, in connection t with
this question, that the comptroller of
the currency has no authority under the
law to declare a dividend to private cre
ditors of the national banks before the
claims of the United States, of all kinds.
are hrst satisfied.
Certain timbers of ETeat durability.
when framed together destroy each
other. A large black walnut log framed
into a cypress gallowstrec, under shel
ter, both perfectly sound, in two years
were discovered so badly decayed as to
5 prevent the use of the cypress again.
iho walnut sawed off remained sound
The false hair mania has invaded
fashionable nurseries at ihe Ea-t, and
ten year-old belles are to be seen with
long braids hitched on to their natural
The 8ai Francisco -1rasays: "The
great progress that has been made in
labor-saving machinery is well illustrated
by the fact that no less than seventy far
mers have been cut to pieces by mowing
machines this season in Illinois. It
would have taken the most expert wood
chopper a long time to do this with the
he total number of Texas cattle that
have passed through Wichita, Kansas,
and departed upon railroads to reach the
Eastern markets is something over 400,
000 head of cattlo.
THUJiSDAY, OCTOBER 26, !S71.
A CONFESSION !
Chicago, Oetohcr 23.
The Times this morning publishes a
sen-ational and altogether improbable
story of the origin of the great confla
gration here, purporting to be the con
fession of a member of the Internation
ale Society, who declares the fire was set
in the fir-t place by him, and its rapid
spread was the work of him and his as
sociates. The account is minute in de
tails, and says this was ihe third attempt
the fi.st having been made on the 30: h
of September last, when the Burlington
warehouse was tired, and the second on
tie Saturday night preceedh.g the great
fire, when the Canal street conflagration
The writer says further that George
Francis Train is a member of the Socie
ty Internationale, and quotes the fol
lowing language used by Train in an ad
dress delivered at Farwell Hall on the
night of the disaster : "This is the last
public address that will be delivered
within these walN ! A terrible cahnity
is impending over the city of Chicago !
More I cannot say; more I dare not ut
The Tims says that, it can be attested
that Train used this language, but it
forbeais to express an opinion as to the
authenticity of the alleged confession.
Chicago, October 23 .
The walls of the two wings of the
Court House have been examined, and
found but little injured. and their condi
tion is such as to admit of immediate re
con truetion. The supervisors have ord
ered work on the county wing to be
at once commenced.
The Board of Directors of the Hart
ford Fire In-uranee Company have given
orders to rebuild their hou-e at once,
and it will be don; in sixty days.
At a meeting yesterday of the Fourth
Presl yterian Church, it was ascertained
that the home of not a simile worshiper
had escaped de-tniction. Their Chuich
and mission house on Erie street were al
'i he Chamber of Commerce have de
ed 1-d to lebui'd of stone, and that the
new building shall be tupeiior to the
old in every respect.
- tbienco I'rudiiee aiarket.
Chicago, Oct. 21.
Flour Steady and firm; spring ex
tras. $5 20C" " 23 ; supers, $1 5('' 5 23.
Wluat Modertely active ric s un
settled and ca.-ier, closing steady;
No. 2, $1 101(1 IGjcash; $1 17103,
1 17i seller November ; No. 3 quiet and
steady at $1 07; nothing done in other
Corn Active at slight decline , No. 2
closing steady ut 4Gc ; seller November
c'osed at 45jc; rejected sold at 39c; No.
2 kiln dried, 42j(i,43c; kiln dried reject
ed, 4 lh:
Oats In great demand and a faction
login r. No 2 c o-ing firm at 2Se ca-h ;
2Sjc s-ller November; 31Jc January;
reject, d 24(j23c.
Bye Finn; No. 2. 5S03r'9e.
Bailey Quiet and steady; No. 2
-Wl. it iSiie No. 3 43c: sa in nli lots sack
ed on truciv sold at 53G2c.
hisfcy Lower ; closed steady at a
Pork Firm; $1 75 cash or seller
Lard Quiet and firm ; sales 9c cash.
Meats Fairly active and prices steady;
dry salted shoulders, Gjc ; short ribs,
G ; short clear, c.
Itic.igu Stock Market.
Chicaeo Oct 21.
Cattle Receipts liuht, head, hut
quite equal to the demand ; nothing do-
ni": in shipping cattle, the only sales oe
ins to pHekers and butchers; common
to jrood Texan steers selling at $2 00(j
3 -5; common to choice butchers steers
and cows, $2 00(4 00.
Hogs Receipts large, 11,234 head,
trains etiil due ; the market opened
steady with sales of cood to choice at
$4 354 40, but priecs declined and at
the clo.se 4 00(4 o were tne ruling
rates; market closing dull with nearly
10,000 hogs in the pens.
Sheep fieccipt bC0 ; in good de
mand ; prices steady and unchanged.
lh 3 Hawkins Case Trouble
THE TIN 5IIXES OF OGDEN.
Salt lake, October 20. The Court
was occupied all day with the Hawkins
ea;-e. 'Ihe cross examination of Mrs.
Hawkins elicited nothing materially new.
She testified that Hawkins gave no rea
son for taking other women for wives,
except that she had had her day. and it
was proper he should have some one else.
She t-aidtdie had borne him seven child
ren at the time he took another. The
defence offered no testimony with the ex
ception to prove marriage with second
and third wives. General Maxwell
spoke for the prosecution, and assuming
that the defence would ret upon plural
marriage as being part of the religious
faith, argued that polygamy was in di
rect violation of both ecclesiastical and
Fitch concluded at a late hour for the
defence. He contended that Hawkins,
being a Mormon, had no intention of
committing a crime, and intention was
essential to conviction. That there was
no law against polygamy, when he took
his second wife, and he could not be
deemed guilty of adultery because he
was legally married with the women ac
cording to the usages and customs of
the Mormon Church. United States
Attorney, Baskin, will sum up this even
ing, after which the case will go to the
jury". A number of additional arrests
for lacivious cohabitation have been
Salt Lake, October 21.
The jury in the Hawkins cae came in
last night with a sealed verdict which,
on being opened this morning, was
found to be guilty. The court-room was
crowded, and the announcement created
much sensatiop. The counsel for the
people moved that the defendant be im
mediately taken into custody, wh;ch mo
tion was stoutly resisted by th defcud
ant's attorneys. The prosecution, how
ever, were firm in their demand that the
case should take the ordinary course,
and the United States Marshall accord
ingly was directed to hold Hawkins as a
prisoner. Time was allowed to prepare
a motion for a new trial and arrest of
judgement. The penalty, according to
the Utah statute, for the crime of adult
ery, is imprisonment not exceeding
twenty years and not less than three
years, or by fine not over one thousand
dollars, or both fine and imprisonment
at the discretion of the contt. This is a
test case, and virtually places all polyga
mists at the mercy of the first wif who,
under the act, is the only party who can
institute proceedings agamst the hus
band. The case was contested on both
(d les with great determina'ion, and the
charges of Chief Justice MeKan to the
jury, last night, are spoken of as emin
Salt Lake, October 24.
In the Ilawlins case, this looming,
the defendant asked to be released for
the reason t hut the verdict was not in
accordance with the statute, as it failed
to specify ihe nature and extent of the
I nnishment. Overruled, and at the re
quest of the defendant's counsel, sen
fence deferred till Saturday nexr. The
curt room, this morning, wns thronged
with wemen. Hawkins was apparently
wholly unconcerned. He was remanded
to prison at Camp Douglas.
The Mormons talk peace provided
Brigham is not subj'cteo to imprison
ment. They say that Brigham would
submit, but his followers would never
The tin mines of Ogden are attracting
more and more attention. The Gover
nor and a large party of capitalists went
thre to day to vi-ii thm. An exper
ienwd miner and expert from Cornwell,
Kngland, reports them wonderful, and
that the vast qum'ity of ore in sight cf
the "Mar of the West, the pioneer dis
covery, will average 20 per cent of fine
tin. He says these discoveries are des
tined to work a revolution in the tin
trade of the world. Nw discoveries
are being made daily, and another claim
was bonded for $200,000.
Receipts of silver for the past week,
by Wells, Fargo & Co , is greater than
ever before, being within a fraction of
The discovery of gold quartz in Bing
ham Cannon, assaying over $1900 per
ton. is a fact.
Mrs. Saiah A. Cooks, sues Brigham
Young to-day for $2,000 collected for
tier benefit upon the death of her bus
band, some years ago, and placed in
Brigh im's hands. The defense admit
the receipt of the money for the purpose
stutcd, but claims nff-et to the amount
of $4,000. Mrs. Cooke was formerly a
Mormon, but is now prominent as a so
The sentence of Hawkins will be given
J y ut Work
New York, October 20.
Charles O'Contn r has associated with
him elf W 11. Beckham, Win. M.
hvarts and Ju lire hiht. the h.st oting
a Democrat and the two latter Republi
can, as counsel in the prosecution of the
defrauded miiiiioii)alEovtriiuKnt. fcam-
ual J. Tildoti. chaiiuiun of the Demo
cratic State Central Committee, was
present at the conference between the
Attorney General of the State and
U Connor conceiiiins tnese irauus. lie
believes the proceedings will be success
ful. Iweed will be hrst attacked. It is
believed the evidence against him is
very strong, and basd on the Broadway
Bank disclosures. The repeating busi
ness is going to have the especial atten
tion of the reformers. Mo.st summary
measures are to be taken against any
operators id' this class.
The ti t and Jury had the case of
Mayor Hall under deliberation yesterday
Subpoenas were issuyl for the atten
dance of witnesses.
Rochester, October 22.
Extensive fires are prevailing in the
swamps and woods ot Monroe, .Niagara,
Uenesse, Wayne and Seneca c unties.
The wind h:is been blowing a perfect
gale sine yesterday, and much anxiety
1 felt throughout the burning district.
The moke obscures the sun to such an
extent that liuhts have to be used in
the buildimrs to-day of the city. Re
ports are eont-tantly com.ng in of fires in
Auhum, N. Y.. October 23.
About three acres of forest known as
"Chestnut Ridge," near this city, was
burned yesterday. The flames were
subdued by the laborers and peoyle of
the neighborhood. ihe Montezuma
marshes have been burning for several
days. Thtse marshes are three miles
wide and about twelve miles long.
H. J. STKEIGHT,
AND PAPER DEALER.
Post Office Building.
PI ATTSMOUTH, NEB.
eSepts't, d "ImbaDd w tf.
.1 Z Sargent & Co
AVE would in-ite Dealers and the
generally to call and examine onr stock of
before purchasing elsewhere.
Mr. Sargent having had the experience !
twenty years in manufacturing all kind ol
Soaps, we are confident of giving entire satisfac
tion to all wha may favor us with taeir patrou
Soap exchanged for grease, and delivered in
any pa of the city.
Ca.i paid for rendered tallow and elea
So Works. Kearney Ward, near Ferry Kt
Brid -, Nebrask City.
I,. TICKER, '
CARPENTER AND JOINER, will do al
k in hi- line on short notice and in the bes
"- Contracts for building made on reasons
Jtenx, Shoi one block south of PlattM Vul.
1 H .viis. jaly'ttiU
JOR SALE OR RENT.
The property brlnnftinr to D. Marquott will be
oolii or rented on reHonu!ie term. 1 ho house
contain $ rooms. There is al. a Innre cistern
with flitter, a cellar, a stable, ami other eonven
ieuce;. Apply to T. M. MAKQUKTT.
It. R. I.lvixJSTO,'M l "
PHYSICIAN AND SURC. EON tenors hi
professional services to the citizens of C usrfcoun .
t.v. Residence rout he ft corner ot Oak and Sixth
streets: oiBce on !a n eireet, one dir west
ofLyman' Lumber Yarl Plattsuiouth. NebJ
J. IV. It A V I.I I K. ?l. I) .
PUYSICIAN AND SURGEON. late a Pur-
Teon-in-Chief'of the Arniy of the Potomac.
'iKttJiuouth, Nebraska. Office at O. F. John
son's Drugstore Main street, opposite Clark i
l iuuiuiers. Private residence corner ot Itockac
T n JIAKQUKTT
ATTORNEY AT LAW at. I fv.li.-itor in Chat.
"Ty. Agent.-lor ililrod iiiuls 1'laltjiu.iutti,
C. VOX. 0. R. WUKKLEB.
HIV & irucr.Li ii,
ATTOBNKYS AT LAW. Special attentio!.
given to probate business and land title eases
Otiice in the Masonic Dluck, Main Street,
. MAXWELL. 8AM. Si. CHAFMAP
!t XWVM.l. fi. tP.nt!V,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW and Solicitors
Chancery. Plattsmouth, Nebraska. Otiice
Filsgeruld'g Block, aprl.
II. E. PALflElS,
General Insurance ascnt. an 1 Notarr Public.
Lite. Fire anl Marine Insurance, at reason
able rates in the most ubst.mtial Ootnp .uies in
he Li.it d s ats. Ulhce front room over Post
Ofhce with T M. Maiquett.
Plattsmouth. .Nebraska. April olh. diw.
GRO. S. 8XITH. CEO. E. DRIP!
ftltllTII & l)!C4llr:U
Attorneys at Law, and Genernl Collecting Aeeni
V ill practice in all courts ot the Mate and wes
tern Iowa. OlTi e over Clark Jc Plunnner' tsture
opposite the lirooks House.
House an I Sign Tainter, Graining, pap'r-
nreinir anl xrnamcntal t'avtne. I'mcrs
prpinptly tilled. ;-ho iivrih ot Pricejs lllaok
Fiuith Sho. t-cTd.'iiu.
J. E. Holland. Proprietor, corner of Main and
Third streets. Plattsmouth. Nebraska, liavinp
been refitted and ucwlv furnished oflers fir-t
class accommodations. Board by the week -'
ay. fauBlilu wi
t. H.WHEKLKB. L. B. BENNETT
l II WIIETP.I. It CO.,
R?al Estate and Tax Paying Agents, N ti rie
ubhe. i ire aud Lite insurance Aeeatis. I'liittf-
mouth. Nebraska. n-.4U
Would respectfully inform the citiz'nt
I'lattsmoot h and vicinity that he has op
Itispensary at Omaha. Nebraska, wh
tients can get reliable treatment fur all dd
Particular attention paid to
Afl I)icae of the Lung.
! s'hma. Cronrlutis. Consumption. Eruption
Oravel. l'arulyi-is. Loss of Voice. Vuketuluegs
r ever, bores. Klicuiuatism, Uotlre,
Ncuraluia, Tu mors, .Dia
rrhoea. Dropsy Ca
Kidiie. Krygipelas, fer
rous Depression. Dyspepsia. Cos-tivene.-s.
Liver 3mniaint. Seminal
Weektiesses, all 1'nvato diseases, i'alliiiK of the
Woiub i.nd all female ccmploinio. Heart Dig-
ese. swollen joints, tuuens, Uuut, vvnile
Swelling, cm.. Viius Dance Vo.
Ihe Doctor is permanently located and will
pay particular attention.
and all uppressions and Irregularities, and all
other deases peculiar to women. Herons who
nave been untie: treatment ot other physicians
and have not oeen cured, are invi'd to call n
1 cure all private diseases, no matter of bow
long standing, and cures
Gaarmntetd or SO PA Y.
Call ana ce the Doctor without delay. TI is
chanrea are moderate and con ultation free.
AW communications strictly cuiilide-tml. Dis
pensary and consultation room Xo. 40 F irnain
street, corner J-onrteenth. Oiliee hours from 8
a in., to S) p in. P. O. liox No. 1.07,1 jyb'lwly
Northwest Corner Third and Centra
Avenues, Cincinnati, Ohio,
Amount Insu ed, $6,000,000
John M Phillips, Ptexitlent.
Jno. V. P. Peck, Vice-P.esiJent.
N. W. Harris. .VecrCary.
E. P. Marshall Aif'int Secretary.
John Davis. M.D.. Wm.B. Davit. M
R. S. Butt. V T). Cor. Sec. FreeJuien's Aid So
Jot '. Larkin, Larkin, Wrigbt Jt Co Bankers,
tf. TV. Harri; See -etary Union Central Lifi
John t'ocAnoicr. Lurk in, Wright A Co., Can
Harrty le- amp. Larkin. Wr'ght & Co-, Ban
Jnhn Ihtrin. M I). No 323 Elm street Cin.
Wm B Dirt. M D. No 310 Klra street. Cin.
John I". P Feck. Vice-Priaident of Union
Centra Li;e Insurance Co.
Philhit Huahcn. HamiLon. Ohio
Imiel W'Ultnm. Attorney at Law, Hamilton O,
Peter Mnrphp. Hamilton. Ohio
iVr J L Ch'tffunt. Cincinnati. Ohio
onit M I'hit cp. President ot Central Life In
Lee P (iiilette. Gen Agent For Nebraska
J 11 Phkssox. Local Agent
K R Li vi.nostos. Medical Examiner
Taken up by the subscriber, one-half mile
from Weeping Water Bridge, in Avoca prs
cinct. one cay mare a -out 14Vi hunds high,
the left eye lin I, snip on the end of the
nose, tupfoged to be six year old.
Oct. 24th w5.
CEDAR CREEK MILLS
It in rui-nicg order cow.
Wanted 50000 I
bushels of Wheat. Satisfaction will be given
to customers in grinding and sawing.
Flour. Corn meal, and Lumber, will be sold
Cheap far Cash.
Come one. Come all. and give the Ceda
Creek Mill a trial.
Oct- 12th wl y
Dissolution of Partnership.
The partnership heretofore existing between
llogan and llarv
an and Harvey llogan, under the title
llogan Jl Co., is hereby dissolved by
of J. II. llogan A Co.,
J. H. TlOlJAN.
Sept, 16, 1871. XU 18, W3
H. I). II AT II A W AY ,
cuito amd rRorr.rATOE.
-Oi1iie corner fn Ii and Sexn.ii lieei.
-I'ai'yllU.Oi per atinu.u.
,-r oif.fitfc .
ttatlroafc (Lircr liable.
B. i. M.
TRAIN NO J
Le. 10.00 A. V.
ln.M.'JS A. M.
Le. iO.."i A. V.
Le. ll.us A. M.
Ar. 11 :w A !.
Ar. Ui p m
Ar. ll'.:X -
Lo J 40
TRAIN NO. S.
H. H IN NLLlt AK A.
ST tU V.
ibn.iha .1 nn.-.
r. sTr iiiii
TLA IN' Ni?
Ar Ski P
Ar. 2..S P
Ar. -J.Ki "
Ar 1,-5 "
Ar. !.'" "
Le. l.V. "
Ar. '! -Ml -
Ar. il ' -
A-. I-'.M -
Le. o (si "
Ar. L'o A. M.
Ar. 7 45 A. M.
Ar. 7.1-0 A. M.
Le. 6 40 A. M.
Ar. .'0 "
Le. 14" P.M. Plattsmouth.
Ls. 5.35 P.M. Omaha .lune.
L. fi.2.S P. M. Louisville.
Le.BM P.M. South Itend.
Ar.7.4." P.M. Ashland.
Ar. 8.15 " (-.-eenwood
At- 8.4D " Waverly
Ar. tt.Ofl " Newt ,n
Ar. SUO ' Lincoln
Le. 6,00 a m Lincoln
Le. fi.4l " " Per ft rt
Le. 7.M " li ml.iUn J
Ar. 7.40 " Crete
Ar. 8 M " Ix.rcheni r
Ar 9.45 " Si h
Ar ll.: " Swit. h
ar 1J.2U Switch
A r. !
"(.. o 'Jl
I... 4 lo
I 1 '.
Or soon after the arrival of tr:ln fn-tri 1" it:
niou'h. Asthet-nio W r-1 n I r 1 .-t r is eo
guped in coUcLruclHiu it i. hi ely to lie ii rr.'ul
as to time.
The time pircn above i that of Pl;ittmnu b.
being 33 minutes slower ttiuu Cliica-ro.
B. & M. It. R.
Pacific Ex rress.. except Monday :45 h. ni
Mail Evccpt Sunday 1 "-40 p. ict
Preiitht Vo. fi exceiit Sunday J h p. in,
Freight No. 7 except SJundny 8 ; p. nr
Atlnntio Express except Saturday 5:15 p.m.'
Mail execjit Sunday r:25 a. tn.-
Freipb. No. C except Sunday .1 1-5:5 p nr
f reight No S i !0 p. i.
The above is Cbicnfto time, being ?" i;ioulc
taster tbaji I'liittsinouth lin.o.
P.oat leuves rii'lt"innlli Depot to connect
ith Irains oinK east ha It' an hour in advaii'-c
of above time, except ir Atlantic Express tt
which it leaves forty -five miuuius in am-r.
C. ST. .TOR. ft n.
Iat PACIf !C. ji M ruts
sr: N"in ii.
Mail and Ex press, ...Jl:'v p. in.
Xiktht Exiress v:l a. in-
Thistrives pnssfnirer.a from Piatt
t ' 1 1 II. I I.
. p. III.
ronnrof ion Koinit Smith or North I y li-ii ;ux lierc
jn the 5:15 p. ui. train.
To Take EJert Mnv. Mny. iSr, IsTI .
In connection with Rurlingtou X Mioi
(liver Kai.road in Nebraska.
Depot nt font of Jones Street.
Omaha K:O0 . m Lincoln -Vl-M p. i i.
do .1:00 n. m. I do !l::il n. m
Lincoln 5:m.m. (Omaha..., tl:ll, tn
do J; iOp. hi. I do l:Il p m.
VRRIVAL AND DF.PAUTUEE
10 p m. 10.ro f
10 p. III. iO.:l p or
lo i in. lo.;ci p
9;i in. 4 I' Il
l'J p m 10 a trf
12 a in. 1 '. a in
C. B. i St. Joe R. R. South
C. II. A- St. Joe It. H. North.
15. V M. K. K. Eiist.
K. & M. K. R. West.
Omaha by Rail
eeping U ater.
Nebraska Citv. by Stace.
H 1 mi. Hp in.
Ileparts .Uodays. Wedncs lavs ml Fki.Iu,s.
UHico hours, trotn t..i'J a in to 7 .At p ui.
Sundays, 12 to 1 p tnr
J. W. i"! A lisjll A Ll, Y. m
ri r. i-v
Sonn rlen 24 September hat. din Douts.dirf
T.v. Luth. Oemeinds in ihrem 8 hulhatit vor-
mittair sumll Uh- tte liens'., lie biirhiuiif,
ti-det derselbe vonje'Tt nn rc-'ClmaciMii ullu 1 1
TaGCSUi.it. Minister Rev. L Hnin:ial.l.
Y. M. C. A. Hall over Clark A Plummctr'a
tor Preaching ever" Subbath afternoon at
o'clock : Prayer tiieetinar every Tuesday even
ing ut 7 o'clock : Reeling R oui open each day
from S a. in. to 10 p. ui.
First Prrsbytfi:i n North sideof Main m.
est of Sixth Rev. 1). W. Cameron : Service
very Siiblmth atllium. iindi:lO p. in. Sab
ith School at 9:'!Oa- in.. Thon Pollock Superin -indent.
Prayer mr-ctins every Wcdnetida
"vening at B:;io o'clock.
Mkthooipt Episcopal West side of Six'h
-treet. south of Main Rev. J. R. Maxfiel I.
Services every Sablmth at 10 HO n. in. and 7 . n.
Prayer mooting every Thursday evening. Cln.w
nectings every Mondny evening anil immediate
.y after close of Sahhnth morning Bervios
Sa.bba.th School at 2:.'i0
CoNOrtFOATtoji ty Corner Lor us t. and Ilghtl)
streets Rev. R. Foster. S.-rv ices every Saidia''
at 10:30 a. in. and 7 p. in. Sablmth S'-hool at 12.
') p. tn. Prayer Meeting every 'WednesJu
Kri'scoPAl, Corner Vino and Third streets
V-v. il. St. (Jeorgo V'otitiK. Services every Sab
vh at 10:30 a. m. and 7 p. ffl. du.iday S :hool
st 3 p. m.
Cmristta! Srrvict in Coort Houne Hull 1
IJ. Mollis, local preu-hcr. Elders, lm us WiUf
and T, J. Todd.
Cathomo North sid of PubMcS'iuaro Re'
Futher Hayes. First Mass every Sal bath iit8:o0
a. m.. Second Mass arid Sermon at 10:') a. in..
Vespers and Rcnedictinn at 3:.'X) p. in. Mass
at 8 a. m. every week day.
I. O. O. F. Regular U'.ct'ins of l'lntti Lo !g,
No. 7, 1. O. U. F. every Saturday eve Ing. at
Odd Fellows Hall, i'rancient. JirotLent are cor
lial'.y invited o visit.
S. M. CHAPMAN N. I.
II. Nttryi!t, Sec.
I.O. O. F. Plnrt.-rr.ntith Er.campinent No. :
Regulnr Convocations the 2nd and 4th Friday
of eich mnnlh at Odd Fellows liall cor.Jid B in
Main sts. Transient Patriarchs cordially ir vi'"M
.visit. I. 11- WllEbLbrUC. V.
II. J. STREiOHT, Scrlbo
Clf TOHT8 OP Py TP I a (4 PlnM e Val ley loilgo H.,.
Regular meeting every '1 Uriuuy evening.
Visiting brother alwavs wcien;iit.
W. L. WELLS?, V. C,
R. IIE1SML. R. A C. si.
V. V. LLviAUD. V. P.
M iBOKiP!.ATTs snivra Loimjr !r. 6 A. K.
h A. 51. Regiilar meetings at their bull on lh
first and third Monday evenings of eiicli rnon'.t.
Transient bretbern invited to visit.
D. H. WHEbLKR. V. M.
P. E. RtJFFKlB, Sec.
Maoot Lonor No. 22 A. F. A A. M. RegnU
meetings at Masonic Ha.II, first and third K-i
Jays. J. N. WISE. W . M.
L M. Wclp. Sec.
Nkbbarsa Chapter No. ' R. A. M.--R-gu
convocations second and fourWi Tue.-dxy e.
nings of eao month ut 7'i oV b ck i. m.
R. R. LlvlMJiroN IJ. V
E. A, Kir.KPATP.i.g, Sco
MastfrkStarTikcki i 1,'jdte Regular -h-k'
ins? of the Iuiily are bold en We iucs-iay eve
ning, on or bet'ure the f uli moon of ea-h rnoii:!-.
All MaH.sr la?r,ns. their wives, siteN s".-'-dtngtter
are in ited to attend. Cniu.irrie 1 la
lies mutt be over eit;htjen yr-rtrstif age.
1. II. W HEELER. Patrot,.
Mrs. C. A. Di-kk, Patroness.
J. N. Wi.-:k. R. eorder.
I. O. f T. Ci-ive Rr vrtr. No. 2-W I) IVrree
W. C. T.t E. Bradley. '.'. si.. T v si,,,.
or-k Lodge feputy. .M.-ets at Clark tf Plummer' 1
hall every Tuesd .iy eveiiii.g. lraveliug XeiLpt9 k
Y.xcta.wv. Ttc.-ptk Lrnrp No. 1 r:
Lewis. 1. T.; F. E. White. !. .4. Me-Vt(;.. -i
House Hall on the rt ax.d liiiid Jatui J..y e ,
logs of each mouth.
Stab of Hoi'g Lo;f No. ft. T. E. ITn -h V'
C. T.; Aud iuvm W. 6. 6. IS. Hot ..-tu
Lodge l'ep ity. at il' Pleaaaut
Vairtixw Loner.. No. 11. J. J. CLaiiJl-u.
ST. C.T.: Win. J.He.-ser. V. S.: S. W. Ci!k;:i
IjiHlge Deputy. Mceis every Wednesday eve..-
S. Traveling Templars respectfully iuvitcd
Tr rkb Gr.ovg Lodok. Nr. 24. Aim 'Jrilfi't..
V. C. T.;Jas. li;.son. W. fi.;C. II. Wimdo r
Lodge Deputy. Meets ctcit Saturday ev-M inf.
Traveling TcmpU . -opectfully invitod t
meet with urf.
Kanays lor xonng wen. on great rocil evi
s for Young Men.
and abuses. Which interlero with miaasfi;
with sure means of relief for the Errinir .ind r
fortunate, diseased aud de.bilutted. bept fS,
ia sealed envelopes. Address.
Ab. 2 Ni'nfA Sreet, PkiiaJMri .
Oober 30th. 1870 wlj.
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