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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 18, 1872)
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"if HE NEBRASKA HERALD
13 rCilLtfl.lIF.9 WSKiL7 B
iiatiiav;ay & sfa'dolt.
; LAI rSfSOUTri HEULl
IS ri :'.!-I.ckh!i bT
HATHAWAY Oi Si-A' Bvvi.i'.
a. D. nUBlWAT.
ceo. f.. stno:.T
or-e comer Main anu Second rrea. fc
TEMS : V.'nrVlr. ;.00 per aiscuai If J aid ia
if not rM Li nivanee.
Tlii-KfpuH:u:ji haJ a regular Candi
da t I'.ir (lie place, arid J)r. Lur.-li was
uwl by the Jtriioer try sni svXvjitc-c ly
that party. Chronicle.
'We remember the lime, not far from
oneyesrao, when the Chronirle w:;s
iKjfso much in favor of the "I'epub'i
?ins' having 'a regular caii'l.-.late" far
a bae of f:ir more importance than that
oeeurtiel by Dr. Larrh, hut favored buJ
ii--to.l in acceinrilishiiig an ciiiinte
with the Der.ixraty for the election of
to less a personage than a United St tes
Senator. Chickens "uiot always some
times" come home to roost. ,:IIonety
i. the Lest policy," even in polities.
The practice of accusing men with evil
or evil leMrns. lias become .eo chronic
" w'v h certain irpiivi'luals aii.1 ptipers in this
frtate that no man's character is safe
who chances to cHlr. them hi so;::e
jerrcnal matter. We a.-k intelligent
men -to look over the li.-t cf ir.en in this
State whose names ttan 1 prominent be-
V lore the ; co!e ia political unttvn, and
tell ii". if they can, a :."g'-J ore who has
on-aoed the calumny of iheic chronic
uaJuecis cf character. In it not about
time that these ililiors were taught a
lesson? Doe-- not. every interest cf pol
'itieal of social anl business relations, de
;manl that a fctop should be put to thu
; wholesale work? Let it be once under
stood that l.o who charges his neighbor
with infamous crimes tr.u;-t be able to
" s-uustaiitiate thru), and that-a failure to
io so shall Lrand h'ui aa a wilfu'I slan
derer, and we will have lea of charges,
less insinuation', less attempt -O black
mail in order to prevent abuse: and more
proof of raca'ity whero there is need
r During the debate in the State ten
ate ht week, on the question of admit
ting IV Lirsh to a ?jat, Senator Hilton
took occasion to rebuke Senator Crop.-cy
f.-r his v.ho'e.-rdc accusation ajtairrit
' rotate officers, of fraud and corruption,
based exclusively upon charges and in
tinuations through the columns -f
Omaha Herald and it- Isntling at Liri
rulr, tha St-.ttcntan. During LU; tCth
he took ocea.-ion to remind fcenalor
Crop-soy that ht't'.o more than a year ago
he, too, was accused through the col-
iimns of the Omaha Herald of being a
"iehocl fund robber" leca'use he had
borrowed rM,0 )0 of this tiered fund, as
hud others and he pat it t traibt at him
that there was the same grounds for in
vettigation in his cae as many others
against whom the Senator from Lancast
er va howling himself hoarse. This
was a '-tunnei" against Senator Crc-p-
, i . y, and caused him to vvhice cligtly, e-i
it bicuuht home the practice which has
.' become too prevalent of accusing men
hi high places tf Icing 'roblis" and
"thicve-j" without other evidence than
t'.:e assertion of some irrc.-potis.iblo ene
my whom they have rc-fured to serve in
eomo base fchemo.
Wc have always noticed that whe.c
'the greatest gains are lher-3 iil a'so be
ibund tlie greatest amount of fiul: (hid
ing. Nebraska City h'is derived far
v more benefit fr. in the LuiUhig of Lin
. co'.u than all the older towns of the State
together, and low we find more abuse of
ihe City of L'r.cuhi coining from Ne
i raska City than from all ether towns of
the State together, if we may except,
perhaps, Omaha. A large number cf
. citizens ef Nebra.-La City invested iu
Lincoln property at an early day, and
" ethers opened business houses there, and
i-ti!l others secured contracts of varoas
kindj both Stats and individual and
yd others secured appointments to vari
ous positions id' profit, and ail seemed to
thiivc and make money in consequence
. of the location of the Capital of the
State at Lincoln. In those days you
would hear an occasional grumble, from
our own county of Cass, because our
more fortunate neighbors were receiving
. ai! the fat contracts and appointments to
office, while our own men were '"left out
in the cold." Citizens cf this county,
however, felt a just pride in the pros
perity of tha State Capital, and did
" what lay in their power to assist its
growth, notwithstanding the great par
tiaHt3 and favoritism shown cur Nebras
ka City neighbors. Cass has kept on in
the "even tenor of her ways, ' and ha3
continued to rejoice in the onward pro
grass of our Capita! chy, yet no man in
ur midst has ever been appointed to a
.position of proSt cr awarded a contract,
'or shown '"the inside' whereby he might
"make a f.w dollars without doing the
State or any one else wrong; and our
'eitizeai continue tj spek we'd of Lincoln
aud wish her to continue her progressiva
movement until she will Le locked upon
with pride by the whole State and the
entire west, as the leading city of the
trans-Misissinpi country. But the good
fartunc which has attended our down
river neighbor sc:ms to have had an en
tirely different effect, and her leading
journal, the Chronicle, is now engaged
ia abusing the Capital City out of whose
growth they have received so many fa
vors. And she ia threatened with dire
vengeance, and almost with destruction,
unless she heeds the willrf the recipients
of her favors, and those of her citizens
who have been favored with office or mo
ney l bk ng positions are now accused
. of it as if it were a crino against Ne
braska City for which they should be se
verely censured. We are sorry to see
this, for if there is a trait of character
which deserves to be clasred as the mea
nest of all uieannes it w that of ungrate
fulness fjr favors rendered.
The Omaha Herald speaks of the
members of the Legislature as "ihe ras
a's who re gHthering aguhi at Lincoln.
When will the time t.m tint our
Ilepub'iea'i papers in the Stato will
unite in tkai.sing the party r.f ro'ten
nc? ! ris?,i;i!y, wht-h is Movr.y but
surely crr.s.uing us as a party n;; i a peo
ple? -' t rni ic!c.
Wc are glad to see the Cluonkle thus
apparently ausious to do right (cr Co at
least have others di right); and we.thuu
we can j-attial'y answer its question.
That time will draw nih, ;f it will not
have fully come, when "our Republican
napers in the State" thai! quit the prae-
tiee of trying to drive men to do their
biddin-r, and shall cease the persona
abuse nud viliiScation of those who
claim th i right to have ideas of their
own. Itwi lbe wh.eii tie "iiepubliean
papers in the St'e" thall adhere to the
reat principle upon which the party
was founded "of equal and exact justice
to all men," and sluil cc a-e their en
deavors to chasti-e men who have net
done just as they may have wished thjm
to do. It will le when the ' Republican
papers cf the Stuto" thai! cease to join
the Democracy in the general howl
apainst every Republican official of the
State, and when they shall ccato the
plan of accusing men of wrong doing as
a means of foreinat black-mail. Or, to
te more explicit, the "Republican pa
pers of tbc State will unite in cleansing
the party of rottcnucss3 and rcsca.ity
when they shall cease to be rotten aud
rascal'y themselves, and not sooner.
Till'. lSXl E
After carefully viewing the whole
ground, the Omaha Jfcrald comes out
and tells SLurz, Tipton and company ex
actly what is expected of them in the
make up of the new par y which they
are endeavoring to form. It calls on
them to forsake their llc-pubiieariism and
"rgan!zo to moet the Democracy,
vjl'icli is the gre it power in the hind,
upon new iiiusj." Hear it :
"Hence we sav, it h a fundamental
condition precedent to any such union
that the J'ruiubuh", Sehurzcs, Lrowns,
Tiptons, and others shall do something
besides talk. So long a these men belie
their own convictions and wishes by
m'aii.tiiniug LoM ojposiMon to the
lierubiieuu administration in onebrt-ath,
and procl iiii ilicir "ujiiiterab'e devotion
to Repu'iicariisiM, Vi 'iich is but another
name now ilr ail the monstrous wrongs
anu crimes in tne po-iticai caienaar, 111
tha Very next, we shall get along fast in
a very deniraoio busmesa very suwly.
Conservative Republicans hold the bal
ance of power in enough northern States
to decide the contest ot agunst U.
S. Grant and alt his corrupt ho.--.ts.
There is bat one way thfy can wield it to
that end. Tiiey .must- recognize the
death of old issues, ars 1 organize to meet
the Democracy, which is the great power
in the land, upon new issues an 1 upon
those broal a;.d liberal tenns of un'.!jn
which every Democrat iu the counirj' i:
ready to grant. "
There ycu have it, in unmistakable
language. Forsake all that you have
ever claimed as Republicans; acknowl
edge that you were hypocrites and that
you never behoved ia the great princi
ples for which the Republican party con
tended. Acknowledge that " Republi
canism is but another mine for all the
monstrous wrings and crimes iu the po
litical calender" and prepare to be swal
lowed up by "the great power in the
laud," and then Dr. Millar, WaJ-3
Hampton and Jeu. Davis will consent to
fraternize with yon.
Xlcsser's Slower Uariicu in IT tal
Fioiu the Nc-liratka City Chronicle.
Daring a visit to Cass county some
timesinee, in company with 11. D. Hath
away, K-q., one of the editors ot the
Plattsmout.ii Jicnihl, we j aid a visit to
the gnen-luu-es of the well known i'lo
list, M. Ilesser, situated s-ome (our miles
South of l'imsuiouth. The day we
visited them the thermometer was below
zero and the ground covered with near
ly a foot of snow, but notwilh-i'ir.ding
a!l this, hisido thi-'heuses were warm and
cotnroi tabic, the thermometers indicating
a degree or two lLovc temperate.
A tjiief description of Mr. Ilcs-er's
green houses, -a: th.ey are the most
complete in the North-west, may not
prove uninteresting to the many realers
of the CititOMCLK, who are not aware
that such an institution esi-ts in Ne
braska. - The green houses are two ia number,
one of them about eighty feet long by
sixteen feet wide and the other about
forty feet long by sixteen feet wide.
They arc kept at an even temperature
by Law pipes which pass through and
around the inside of the houses ; on the
outside are two large furnaces capable of
consuming sticks of wood four feet long.
From this furnace the heat i3 conducted
to tha green-hous:e Ly immense pipes.
The plants requiring the greatest
amount iT heat are placed nearest the
furnn-e-j and the most hardy plants at
the further end of the room.
On the inside of each lcom arc three
tables about f jur f jet w i le, running the
fuil length of the building, upon which
may bo found the rarest and most beau
tiful plants known to the American peo
ple. On these tables, there is not a
space three inches square which is not
covered with a pot an J plant. Mr. Iles
ser has Guy different varieties cf geran
imous seventy-five species of monthly
roses, tiiid wax planU verbenas, pinks,
dew plants and thousands of other
plants too numerous to mention, in
abundance. Ills propagating troughs
two in number, are about eight "feet
square, covered to the depth of four
inches with moist sand, from which may
be seen pretruding, with the naked eye
or a powerful magniyiug glass the
plants just starting or sthited iu.to life.
When they exhibit two leaves, they are
taken from the propagating tioughs and
put in tiny pot.?, where they are "allowed
to remain two cr three weeks, they are
then transplanted into pots df one size
larger, when they are offered to tha pub
lic for sale.
The business of Mr. Ilesser is fo great
that he purchases his flower pots as:d
labels by the thousands.
A stream of water, forced up from the
creek, which is close by, is constantly
flowing through both houses, irrigating
the plants at the owner's discretion.
Mr. Ilesser makes his business a spe
cialty, devoting his own time and that of
two ethers in propagating and attend
ing to the plants.
Ilis principal business comes from the
Eastern part of Iowa, Omaha, St. Jos
eph, Council Bluffs and Lincoln.
Parties desirous of hsviDg house or '
cut door plants have merely to state
w!nt amount they want to invest and the
kind of plants wanted or leave the
luatt.-r to Mr. Ilosscr's ja Igment and
good tafe and we can as-ure them that
they will be fully satisiicd.
iMtot EF.m.x;s or the sii:Tt?)
or tiki: Ki'.fs i; so.tae tr
a utt it i r.Fi;iis:.
.AG3ICULTUKAL ROOMS, "I
Lincoln, Neb., Jan. 3, J 872. j
State Reard of Agriculture, met pur
suant to call of the i'zesident, mil there
was present the following officers and
members cf the Board :
1'residen t R. W. Furnas.
Secretary D. II. Wheeler.
Travsv rcrI. A. Walker. "
Vice l ctidatts J. S. Moiton and J.
J. T. Clarke, O. P. Mason, C. II.
Walker, , 0. If. Winslow, T. D. Moore,
J. M. Younjr, D. A. Sherwood.
Wr. II. II." Stout, President Lancaster
county Agricultural Society, cx-offieio
member. A. II. Raker, Pres't Douglas
county Agricultural Society, e. officio
Called to order by the President, and
proceeded to business. -
On motion of J. S. Morton, the fo
ciety were authorized to retain 20 p?r
cent, of all premiums awarded by th3
Society at the anuu.il Fair, 1S72.
Ou motion, it was
Jimohed, that the Society issuj no
membership tickets for the 3'car 1S72.
The following are the rates of admis
sion for Annual Fair, Ib72:
All persons whether exhibitors or not,
will obtain tickets for admission to the,
grounds at the Treasurer's office, near
the entrance gates as follows :
1. Single l:ckct, admitliug cue per
son, 2a cents.
2. Children under 10 years of age,
3 Two 25 cent tickets admit cne horse
and rider once, bO cents.
4. Three 2-j cent tickets admit single
horse and carriage and driver once, 7o
o. Four 23 cent tickets admit two hor
ses and carriage and driver, $1.00
0. JSix 2i cent tickets admit four horse-
an 1 vehicle and driver once, $1.50.
7. All persons except driver, and
children under 10 years of age, will pay
in addition to the abeve rates, 25 cents
8. Single stalls, with hay and straw,
per day, 50 cents.
9. Double stalls with hav and straw,
The Executive Committee were au
thorized to permit some pariy ti furnish
grain of all kinds, upon the ground, to
be sold, and to fix' the prices for which
the same sh.ail be sold.
Citizenship of Nebraska was decided
to be a requisite of any person serving
on any of the cemmittce-s of the State
The Executive Committee were au
thorized to examine pedigrees of stock
entered for exhibition, and to decide
whether authentic or not, and the find
ing of the Executive Committee shall
be final in each case.
On motion, the following named per
sons were appointed a committee to re
vise and report a Premium list for 1872,
viz: O. P. Mason. A. II. Baker, D. A.
Sherwood, T. D Moore, R. W. Furnas,
and D. II. Wheeler.
The Seeretir3- read a communication
from the Commissioner of Agriculture,
Washington, D. C, notifying the Board
that there would be a atonal Agricul
tural Convention held in Washington
city, D. C, February . lot h, 172, and
asking that the Board cf Agriculture,
for Nebraska, appoint two delegates to
attend the sume. It was
Resolved, That the Board appoint two
delegates in accordance with the reuuest.
and authorize them to appoiut proxies
in case they were unable to attend. Col.
1L V. r urnas, -President, and Maj. D.
11. Wheeler, Secretary, were elected
Mr. H heehr moved that the State
Board of Agriculture spnoint two per
sons to act with a like committee on be-
ha'i ot the Siafe Horticultural Society,
to prepare and present an address to be
made to the National Agricultural Con
vention, asking Governmental aid or
subsidy to encourage tree planting on the
western prairies. Lamed und Hon. J.
S. 3Iortuii and J. T. Allen were ai-Doint-
ed said committee.
The following communication was re
ceived fivm the Lancaster county Agri
cultural Society, to the ciiiec-rs and me-ul
cers c: the htate Board ot Agriculture:
Un cehait oi the citizens or Lincoln.
I am authorized t saw that the mem
bers of Vfiur hr.;ird :n- finv.lprrd lhr
hospitality of the city w hile you may be
in session, at the Ti-.henor House '
"W. II. H. Stoct,
"Pres't Lancaster Ag'l Society."
On motion, the communication was
received, and the hospitality of the citi
zens accepted, with the thanks of tha
J. S. Morton moved that a cmmitt?o
of three be appointed, with Judge O.
P. Mason ns chairman, to memorialize
the Legislature for an appropriation to
nid the Agricultural and IIor;icuituial
Societies cf this Satc. Remarks were
made by O. P. Mason, L. A. Walker.
J. T. Alien, 11. W. Furnas T. I). Moore,
J. S. Morton, and D. II. Wheeler.
Motion carried, and committee arnoint-
rd, consisting of O. P. Mason, T. D.
Moore and A. If. Baker.
Ou motion, adjourned until 7 p. m.
Jan 3 7 r. m-
Board met pursuant to adjournment:.
OiUccrs and members as before.
On.motion, it was resolved to ballot
for the location of the next State Fair.
Carried. D. A. Sherwood and A. il.
Baker were appointed tellers.
Ballot was taken, resulting as follows:
Liueoln, y votes : Omaha, G votes.
On motion of A II. Baker, president
IK .uglai county .Agricultural Society,
the selection of Lincoln r..-; the place for
holding the next State Fair, was made
J. M. i'cung moved that a committee
consisting of the Piesident, Secretary,
and Tna.urer, be appointed to furnish
plans and spoeiScations for the erection
of the buildings and preparing of the
grounds of ihe Lancaster Agricultural
Society, for the holding of the next
State Fair, and for the use of the State
Board cf Agriculture.- Carried.
J. T. Allan moved that the State Hor
ticultural Society he requested to meet
wit a ttie fctate JJoaru o! Agriculture, at
the Annual fair, and take charge of the
Horticultirral department, by appointing
the superintendents and committees cf
the classes, aud arranging the Premium
i: i. .1 . t. j .i o
list ui ii. cse classes, anu ino oeeretfry
r.otity the Horticultural Society of
this resolution. Carried unanimously.
Adjourned until Si a. in., to-morrow
- January 4, 18728 a. m.
Met pursuant to adjournment ; offi
cers and members as before.
Treasurer's report received, leal aud
Amount i: l h': treasury Oct., 3d, "71
r.t the clo-e of the fair, after prying all
premiums, but no expense ot ouicers
i. D. 31 core cneicd the ioijw;rg
resolution, which was, ou motion,
In order to encourage the plaming of
"ro.-est Tree.! m tho btate ol Nebras
ka, the Siate agricultural Society, wil
award the following pfomiums in the
ye::r 1372, and every year thereafter, at
t:u discretion ot .tlv Board, to t.'O; per
son who will plant and cuhifate the
greatest number of acres" ia" """Forest
Trees" sail tre?s to be in a god, heal
thy, thrifty condition, and iit more
than four feet apar each, as follows :
tor the best live acres, or more,
planted in 1872, $00.00; lor the 2d best
hve acres or more, planted iu lbd,
J. S. Morton offered tho following
rcscbition, wlii.h was unanimously
t-,. ; Tl,- V.T.T,..,o.lo,. 1.1.1,
day of April 1S72, be, and the f- itne is
hereby especially set- upart ati-l "tnse-
crateu for tree planting m the i?tate o
Nebraska, and the State Board of Agri
culture herel-y name it AKbURDA 1 ,
and urge upeu the people of tho State
the vital importance ot tree planting
hereby offer a " Specid I'craiuvi" of
cue hundred dullum to tho Lounty Ag
ricultural Society of that county in Ne
braska which shall Upon t.'nit dtn idaut.
nrocerly, the larcest number of trees,
and a Farm Library of Ttccnty-Jice
Dvmrs wort a of books to that person
who on that day shall plant properly in
Picuraska the greatest iiumt-tr ot trees.
J. T. Allan offered the following reso
lution, wtiieu, on motiOD, was unani
mously adopted :
liczsh-ed, 'I hat the newspapers of this
Mate ie requested, oy inc cute tioaru
of Agriculture, to keep the resolution in
regard to an Aniiitersnry Day, for tree
planting, standing in their columns until
Ar-rd !0ih next, an l cill tne especial at
tention of the people to the importance
ot the matter, horn time to time.
Ou motion, of C. 11. Win-low, tha
Board were instructed to offer a tpecia
premium for hard icoad groves planted
in lii" under sucn regulations anu re
stric ions as tho Executive Committee
On motion President Furnas was au
thorizei and empowered to revise the
Premium list for 1372 and to print the
The following comtniltcts for the dif
ferent classes of nrtic'es on exhibition at
the next State Fair were appoint? d.
Supcrir.tcmltnt- e! ii iVulker, Euunlura
Ciumittec A J Cross; y. Lincoln. Lrinea.'ter:
.1 V icek, M iui'!:i'; A 1 !crts, Cortohweou 1'oFt
oliis.: M Vaadevcntct, City. Kichaidiva
Surci-i tendnnt John C:ot. Falls City
Committer J S:f-rlin? Morton. jS'einasVa
i. U loUJ, fhrcc "roves, Cn?s
fiu-'ib iiiaiidsts, Fhl:inl, Jaii.cs M ltiJuU-,
Lincoln; Crcia'.i'oD, Umnba.
1) S l'iir'fujlce. C:n.i:iP..
CommiMc- K ift.iipls llcllevue: J S
1 lire? (irvvc:
; IjVc i-hra!i, I5r
La:iJ5, iriieoiu; JT. lloibro'jx, AtUl:ii:J;
Surerinie'ilerit W V Abbey, Sal cm, Iticli
Cosfiuiiitcc A C ITuyf.i-M. PIntt'rnotrh: J C
I-'oniev. 1" ills City; U liaHn. Aebrasxa City:
ii m jtKiuss, ti-ue ..ia: Da.ij v. 'jiuiiiua.., ri.
Mr J M Youne. b-ov't. Lir.eolr.
.Nmaiitte' tico Jt-iininas. i'octcrj villo; J ('
5i;;i-r. AiliUr d; '.icj R ln it, UrwnviKf; V
A 1'rc.in. Ij'.'Ctriee; ieo W rrost. 0::;ii).t; J 1!
Ma.iici-i. iv;itiiee: J tiues y-jcry. Columbus;
U U L,a .-.xartyr, Om:ilin: II ivulins. Oiuulia.
it- A T c rwoM. v.... . r ;....,.
ror.i:ui;teo V Uopcr, Beatrl :e: Go 1 St ;ck!r.s,
J-.iiired. i.iu.i'it rs ouniy; i-.;niu Cliuk. tl. Cal
houn; K W ilarauw, i'.icit'iyviilt; li KctUo,
Mr I) H Wheel er, Sm.'t. P'.att.aTnoath
-J T Aii;M. 0'.!:i1ia; J V ITo!-
liiiKfhCii.j, I'iiwnoeCUi; 1' A 'ti.-dc-ll.Jrr.roWu-
viiie; W ll Arius:ronij, oii cjuuty; 11 ithoue?,
11. A f-3 S.
Mr J Ciisjc I, Sup't. Liiio-.!n.
Couiinittec-. tieo Thonn.i. lckar-r.b; D ATii
tlcll. S:ili-in: Thomas L (iriffy. liukuta; A S
Poller, 'odcj; i W iloctsomery, Kucb-jlls
Mr M Dunham. S- uD t, Uinaha.
Oommitioe 1 -icirts C;uior. Ul'ia Is!;!r.l. Fa
lino county; 1! itrti.p, Jji-.ktjia; U -Syaciiiiun. ir'l
Kearney; C C tiailh, i':il:s tiy; IV ii. J.iivi,
c ass 10.
Mr J !i Lam-is-cr?, t?up"t.
Cuoimittcc J li A Muitli. XcmaLa; J II
Gzvgg, Cts;; Perry V al k-r, Ca 8.
Sirs J Sipili-i? Moi-t -i:. lup't. Kobrr..ska Ci;y
Coii'.icino Pr-1". Ai'f b'y. l.if-co!u: iird O
ir-.rinMi.: J T Ail.m; 2la. U 1 ilo-To; C:ians;l-
ior A it l!v&tun.
Mrs It RhoJ.-. .-'u
C;.i'.ir.i:toc 8 O U.vn, Lincoln; Mrs E TV
13 ruuni. i'.:otoi-y vi.k-: Mr.-" t'iiarles s'ttiel. r'alLi
Ci'y; -M.-jJolin liiil..-.-;ie, Inncoln; Mrs i" Kop-i-r.
Ueiitriiri;; JIh li K V. ools.-y, Tiiroo -4i-o-. cs,
l-aie-unty; Mrs i) 11 Whoclcr, l lattsniouth.
CoI.lt W Furn-u. ijui.'t. f-rownri!'o.
(.'mm:tn:c j-so Harris. l.in:olri: John Ifol
Icnbcck, Cm -ill a; Jas Stiiii-t. Cuuiin-r . iiy Wii
shington; Vv ni. Kuaiek. U.au l lil.in l; X Vv
l ciivon, T.iblc Rock, Pawnee countj
TrofLF 1 Anzhry, Sup':. Lin-.-oln.
-to-.uiu.tteo John Uii!oiiiu, l.iacoln; J 51
Taiwan, i'aliiiyrn. Otoe; I'rof. t" J Morean.
lJro-iivi!ic; J o Morton, f,cbr:ka City; O i
Kotve, 1 alii City. -
Mrs J S .Vert an, fciuo't. Nebraska City.
Cuuiuiittco Jin 11 C liiordnn. illair. Waeh
inKt'.'ii: ilra A J Cropscy, Lintr.ln; Mrs L B
CumnaiiK OnisU Mrs K K (jr:!RS, j5-itricc.
Mis Ji K L-.viiiK-t r.. Plnttsurioutii; -1.s K S
Djinoy. Ittl.s Citi: M:s J iloilister. Xebmaka
. .Vr C..o W B Pe-itino. i-uv't. Lincoln.
CoiuiniUcc J ci A!xainlir. .Vuriduniu R TV
M K.-e. Tecutuscii; Join W ilolt, -rjaliMa; Win.
Hull. Table Rock; John L XiisUlcy, West l'oint;
Mrs J li Weston. Beatrice; Mrs ll S Jeuiiii,.
.iucolii;M John Mi-Connis . Omaha: Mrs li
W lhiis. Rroni Hit: Mrs ico ii Tl.oiivi?.
BoarJ of Mauncers. W H Ii Stout. .T M
You::-, 1) A t htrwoovi, CU W alker, C 11 Wins
low tJjr.cral SaprriuteaJent -s-amuel "VlaCluy.
The foLowing persons were elected a
Beard of inausgers: Wr. 11. II. Stout.
.1. M. You us. I). A. Sherwood. C. !i.
Walker, C H. Window.
SanTubl McClay was elected General
The lrie.-ident was authorized to ap
point an Kxecutiv Committee, to whom
should le referred the pedigrees of all
an'mals placed on exhibition as thor
ough bred stock.
J. T. Allan offered the .following re-io-lutin
which was unasimous-ly adapted :
lierhed, Tliat the premium offered
hy this Board for tree planting, on 4'Ar
bor Hay," be paid out of the amount of
Special premium cf sJl.OUO, offered by
the Lancaster County Soiiety.
The special committee, appointed to
memorialize the Legislature, submitted
the following :
To the Honorable the Ijefjixlaiure of the
State of 2drasc i :
The undersigned, the State Board of
Agrieu'ture for Nebraska, humbly and
aine.-tly demoralize your houorable
body, t')Y an appropriation for the State
Agricultural Society and the Horticul
tural Society, which thall he in some de
gree commensurate with the interest in
vohed the appropriation which your
honorable body shall be pleased to make
to be expended in securing the devel
opment and making known the agricul
tural end horticultural rosouiccs of the
State under such rules and regulations
as the whdom of your honorable body
fcball devise. Your memorialists believe
TIIUJUSJD A Y, JANUARY 13 S72.
that Nebra-ka has a 5oii un-urpas-cd in
f'eriiiity, and a climate whieh secures i'u-3
most perfect development of vegetable
sirowth. Tiie average yield of corn nu
der ordinary cuhiviition i"d:ing Lur little,
if any, under fifty bu.-heis to the acre,
and an average yield of ail the small
grains whieh is unsurpassed east cf the
As a i'niil crowing country, the ca
pacity, and roil, and climate, was estab
lihci.4tt the cmiietitiun at Bitrhmond,
f jrctTipionr'd Piimologic-al Swioty.
Your-me:no:feitists btdicve it to be ths
dutj' of tho-StiTt'o and : : Ji vi J .iu! to de
velop the.A.- wotiderfiil le.ources to the
greatest praeiicable extent. In order fo
do thi.J, associate and individual effort
uiu4 he combined and woik together in
harmony for the attainment of this ob
ject. This age is di-tingtiirdicd for its prog
ress in agriculture and horticulture ; and
the a Ivai.cement oi' civilization of any
people or nation may be determined by
progress sind general interest taken in
these branches cf industry. These are
the great levers which set in motion
manui'-icf lire and commerce, and pro
mote individual and national happiness
and wealth. Their development makes
known the resources and capabilities tf
soil, and the' peculiar climate effects, in
p.'vLetiiig fruit and vegetable crops.
The propressof these interests induce
manufactories and commerce, and tliese
secure a diversified industry as certainly
as the earlier and latter rain begets a
timely harvest. The more diversified
the industry of any pr jplo the greater
its strength, resources, wealth and pow
er. By furnishing the means to make
known the acrilultural and horticultural
resources of our toil and climate, through
a source which commands tha respect
and confidence of those engaged in these
departments of industry, it is believed a
vast amount of good can be done, and
the wealth and population of the State
These foeieties for wh:ch we a&k this
aid three thousand dollars for each
society annually, or eueh Mim as your
wisdom shall determine, we believe, have
iu tha past judiciously expended all
moneys entrusted to them in such man-'
ner as to secure public confideRce, and
have in some instances incurred individ
ual liability to advance these interests
and promote the general welfare.
It is well known to your honorable
body that Col. It. W. Furna, the Presi
dent of the Agricultural So -iety, and J.
H. Masters, President of the Horticul
tural Sockt' than whom no men in Ne
braska are better en' tiled to the name of
puh'.i'i benefactors for they have in
more instances than one made two spears
of crass grow where but one vrew befue,
and the so-called Hreat American Des
ert to make plad the hearts of thechild
ivii of Lie:; with golden harve.'-ts of ftuit.
These gentlemen secured collections of
fiuit and at the expense of themselves,
and a few individuals went to Kieh'oiond
to attend tne National Pome-logical So
ciety, and presented the ftuits of Ne
braska, and carried off the highest prize.
This alone has brought more settlers to
this Stato, and of a better lass, than
all cur former efforts combined. It is a
fact not to be bt sight of, that the cub
ti vat ion of fruits and flowers improves
the intellects, cultivates and refines Ihe
feelings, pu.:s the heart, and secures a
civilizaticn that can he attained by no
other mean.'. We ess for tne sum of
six thousand dollars, throe thousand
dollars to each society, a:.d we beuevo
that with this sum thus npproprialcu
ml expended by these societies in a ju
dicious manner, would secure a greater
emigration, and of a better class th.m
the entire amounts hcretc'ore appropri
Which rcp-irt, on motion, was adopt
ed, and the President and Secretary. in
structed to attest the same.
Oil motion, it was resolved, that in no
event would the State Board of Agrieui
ture accent and entertain a proxy ftom
any member of tha Board, authr-rizing
any person to act or vote lor an uosent
member el tne Board.
Ou motion, adivarncd.
B. W. FURNAS, Pies't.
D. II. Wiizri.Ei?, Sec'y.
Schofield is bought, body and soul, by
the riuj Linydu Cur. Omaha Herald.
Thi is the same correspondent
who said Cannou had "eold his vote"
on tr.o calme laim tun, anu p:oiatuy
there is as much truth in the one as in
the other. Wc h ve but a, flight ac
quaintance with Mr. Sehofield, who hails
from Nebraska City: but the- little we
have convince-' us that he is an honor
able, honest, upright man, aud that the
only reason for such a base attack a the
above is that Mr. Sehofield has the inde
pendence to vote according to his own
convictions, regar!ess cf the sneers,
threats or abu-e of the Omaha Herald.
an t u::aki
Thut wonderful man, St. Thoma?, who
fcways the destinies of the world through
the columns of the Triplican, threatens
the State with civil war if any other con
stitution than our present immaculate
document should h? adopted. Hear him:
"Have our legislators carefully consid
ered what miykt be- the action of the
viinorityxi they should attempt to force
new Constitution, by mcgal methods,
on the State, and that anarchy and civil
war would be possible consequences?"
Now, we really hope our most warlike
neighbor will not '"loose hhidogs of war"
too soon, for it would be dreadful to .sec
his martial hosts devastating the coun
try. Seriously, wo think it would be
worse for the country than the potato ret
or the black leg among the cattle.
Under, the head of a 4 Novel cure for
the consumption," the Indianapolis
Keening Journal publishes the follow
ing: "A young lady of this city, sick
with the disease of the lungs was told
that if she would cot a youus pum.y
and raise it, the dog would take the con
sumption oil her hands and the would
get well. She did po, and as tho dog
grew it was noticed that the animal en
quired a hacking rough, while the
young lady grew rapidly Letter. In the
meantime, however, f-ho had become
much attached fo her canine benefactor,
and did everything that could be done
for him. It was of no use. however.
consumption, the fell destroyer, had fas
tened on poor Jack s vitais. and a row
days since he passed in his checks. The
young lady is in robust health, and firm
ly believes that the dog saved her Hie."
Mr. Taffd ha3 introduced a bill to
abolish the office of Superintendent of
WAS ia SIS CJTOItf .
Washington, January 11.
Kepublican na-'mtial commit teo met in
this city to day to fix time and hsce iiv
next iiiitinnai convention, tx (roveriior
Chi'iin of Massachusetts presiding. At"
U-r a genoril exchange if op if up, the
first "Wednesday in .June was fixed its
the time i'jr holding the convention, the
votes standing ayes 22, nays f. It was
then announced that propositions had
been received from Boston, Louisvii!?,
Cincinnati, Philadelphia, Sr. Louis Bal
timore anl Washington, a-king the lo
cation of the convention.
The claims of the various place? were
presented by their respective friends on
the committee. A rote was then taken
resulting as f.:low : Phila lelphia IS,
Cincinnati St. Louis 3, B ist.-n 3,
Louisville Washington 1. The execu
tive cotuniitie decided that each state
shall have delegates to thj convention
double the number of senators and rep
resentative". -;n l two for each organized
territory, ineludin tho territory of the
di-tii-it of CVuu-b's, who h:ll have the
right to vo o
The committee in their adJress calling
tha convention, reminds the country that
the promises of the icpubhcan conven
tion of lSoS have been fulfilled, the uni
on restored, the laws faithfully executed,
the public faith preserved, the national
credit established, governmental econo
my illustrated by a reduction at the
same time of the public debt and of tax
atiem, the funding of the national debt
at a lower rale of inte-rcst, successfully
imugurating the rights of pa'uribz.'l
citizens as protected by treaty, and im
urgration encouraged by liberal provis
ion", t ho defenders cf the union grate
fuiiy remembered, the rights a'd inter
ests ed labor recognised, the laws enact
ed being enfe-rcei for th protection of
persons and propc-ityof all sections, cjufej
wiffrage engraf el on the national consti
tution, the privilege of immunities to
American citizenship has become a part
of the organic h.ws, a libera! policy
adopted towards all who engaged in the
rebellion, the compilation ol' foreign re
lations, adjusted us the infere-t ot peace
throughout the wot id, w hile the national
honor ha-s been maintained: conuplion"
exposed ami ofil-nJe-r.? punishc-d, re-.pon-sibility
enhrjed, safeguards cstabli-died
now as heretofor1. 'i'ht republican par
ty stands pledged to correct all abuses,
carry out all reforms necessary fo main
tain the purity and cfHctc-uey oft he pub
lic senicc, to continue and further!
esfabli h its fundamental princip'es, and
we invite th j co-operation oi the citizens
of the United States.
Gotham, of California, at the morning
sesion, offered the following resolutions,
in order, as he said, that they might be
canvassed during recess:
IZetrdied That it is the senso of this
Committee that any te-t of a civil o'Th-er
iu States which urght operate to ex-,
elude citizens because they have not re
ceived a collegiate or academic e-ineation,
would be in violation of the rights of a
trre-at majority of American people who
have received a eoninion sM: vjl edu-a-tiou
only, an 1 would Le justly icgarded
by th.-m as an attempt to put upon them
and their children the degrading badge
of inlerio! i;y.
Jlesifh'cd, That while political opinio:!
does not neoes-arily control the question
of fitness lor public station, yet we
deem exclusion of Democrats from office
by Bepublicans as entirely con-dstent
with the good morals and good of the
government ; that any other course is
inconsistent with the implied obligations
assumed by those who cohscut to become
a candidate of the Bepubiiean party for
Upon tho reassembling of the com
mittee the resolution were, withdrawn,
(rorham stating, while it was evident
they expressed the sentiment of the
committee, it wa generally desired tliat
th? subject .should be left for tho future.
Fulton pioposcd the following resolu
tion : That, in view of the proposed rc
nominatr 'ii cf the present Executive,
this consmitrea would respectfully Eug-ge-t
fo th-.ta holding commissions under
the (jcnsal ( venimont trie propriety
of abst.iLriit;'; from :tskir.g or accepting
appointment as delegates to the Na
Some member;? expressed themselves
1 1 the effect that the resolution was out
Yielding to this r.-epvi-t, Fulton with
draw it. Adjourned, sine di:
The meeting was harmonious through
Washington, January ..
TLcrfl seems to - be a disposition
among Bepublicans to transact business
so that Congress may adjourn before tha
meeting of the it'ationa! Kepublican
Gen Emory bm again been instructed
not to interfere with the State authori
ties of Louisiana.
It is denied in official circles that tli-re
is any unpleasantness whatever between
Itussia and tha United States, or that
there is any truth in the rc-port. that
Minister Curl in is to-be recalled.
The Spanish Minister- will, it is raid,
he furnished with a copy of the affidavit
of the captain of the Florida, in order
that he may make a response on his side
asi preliminary to farther tuition. Con
fidence is expressed in olii eiul c'rcles
that Spain will promptly make the re
In the Supreme Court to d iy, Asso
ciate Justice Strong delivered an opin
ion of the court affirming the con-titu-tioualiiy
of the legal tender acts of Con
gress, Messrs. Swayr.e, Davis. Miller anl
The President cnt the following nomi
nations to the Senate to-day : llegisters
of Land Office- Charles S. Sears,
Springfield, 111. ; N. Baldwin, Council
Orders were telegraphed from the
War Department to Gen. Emory, a!
New Orleans, to-day, instructing him
not to bring troops into the city unless
under express orders from Washington,
and up to 3 o'clock thfs afternoon no or
ders to that effect had been tent him.
Washington, Jai.uary 1G.
The Scuato ia Executive session to
day confirmed the following nomination :
Adedphus Studer, of Iowa, Consul at
The President received a telegram
from Gov. Wiirmouth last night, trans
mitting a resolution passed by the Legis
lature requesting the President to place
the military force in the vicinity of New
Orleans at the disposal of the Governor.
The letter therefore asked that th& re
quest of the Legislature be complied
with. The President referred the tele
gram with instructions to Attorney Gene
ral Wdl'iatus who telegraphed a reply?
acknowledging the receipt of the dis
patch, and faying as there is a f-or.tist
as to the legality ci' the election of hi .-ut.
Governor, and also i-s tho i xbtcio-H or
the lower branch cf the Legiviiture. snd
dispatches having been received lu-r'
fr.jm two pers-i:s, each el aiuiii.-if to he
speaker thereof, tho President d o-n -t
feel that he would be justified in ih-cid-it;g
these q-oisiiens at this time and uti-d-.-r
cxi.itinr ;-.reums:ati: :s, and is u:t
wd ittf to interfere in St.te matters with
the military povver of the G vera:iient
exce p t iu a el ear cuo of
legal right and aa ovrr
ruiing inocs-sity. A dispatch was re
ei'ivfd fro ai New Orleans to-day sta:ing
that iu view of the repeal of the obnox
ious laws by the Legislatu-c yesterday,
it is hoped thai harmony will Le restored.
The Committee on Ways and Means
to-day had the subject of the syndicate
before them, but did not conclude its
consideration so they will at an early day
report all facts, showing the action of
the Secretary of the Trea-ury iu tho
premises, but it is not probable they will
make any locomniendatmns. The tariff
bill repoitid by th Senate ii nance com
mittee as a substitute fur the House. A
bill repealing duties on coal, iron and
salt, proposon to fix the fbliowing dush-s :
On all bituminous coal fifty cents per ton,
of 2,21 J pounds ; on salt iu bulk and on
ail .rock salt or mineral ?ult nine cents
per bundle-1 pounds; o:i "a't in bigs,
s.i ci?, ta re's or other pvekactos vlvc
cents pi r hundred pounds; on all iron
and stei 1, ail manufacturers cf ir ;n and
stee', of which cithc-r of ,iuyh jn. tals is a
couinncnt part, of chief v.ihi-es except
ing pig iron and steel rails ninety per
centum of pre-er.t rate?. On teas of
all kinds ten cents per pound ; cofiee, all
kinds, all substitutes for coffee, two cents
per p:und; on chicory and succt ry :
roots l urnt or prepared, three cents per
pound: on all extracts cr essence- o'.'l
coffee, fifty ecu's per j ee-. i 1 ; cleaved
rice one and a quarter cents per pound ;
un :le.:red l it c I cent per pound ; pota
toes ten cents per bu-.he!. A tariff of
y-) per cent, of present rale of duty is
providou fur ail manufacturer.? ti co-ton.
alpaca, wools, and a'd m i;el"icture.i ef
wool ; all manufactures of sii'n, whieh
are now subj ci to duty, sixty per cent,
advaloreui ; all metals o'her than iron
an l r-;te-el m'uiuf'ic.iure.r, the: :?f ; earthen
and ghts-i v.arc, hides, sk ns, bcn.-F, ivorv.
horn, and leather, or manufacturers
thereof; ir.dia rubber, gntta pereha,
straw and oil cloth, chemicals, drugs and
medicines, and a larsre number of minor
articles are a -3 leu to the free hst.
Wa-h:ngton, J;u:ii:oy l'.
There we.s a general attcn Innce of
democratic members of Congress to night
at their caucus in the hall of the house
of repreonlatives, Fernando Wood in
the chair, Several pvopo utious relative
to the reduction of taxes and the r,d
jourmont of session, congress, etc., were
offered, debated and fina-ly withdrawn;
caucus bfi.'.g of opini-m that it would be
better to tr.l.e no definite action at
Dispatches received r.t the execu'ive
mansion to night f'roniGen. Emery re
port affjirs quiet in New Orleans-, and
it wa supposed there would bo r.o firth
er cbtScuities. Absent members of the
Senate were returning aud legisl itive
proceedings were progressing harmoni
ously. NEW VoiSBi
New York, January 10.
It is now said that thit trial of Stokes
will not come off before February.
It is Mated that the leading administra
tion republicans are greatly alarmed at
the cuitom hou-e revelations, and think
ih.eir continuance will do great barm,
unless the se.-slons are removed from
this city to Washington. 'I lie evidence
elicited goes (o show tint the custom
house should be rc-orgairzjd, and that
the ceirtage bu-iness is a gr.-at fraud
upon the mercantile community.
The Herald's Washington telegram
says that the dispat-. h from G irtseh.ikoi;
about Minister Catae-izy has not yet been
receivfid at the State department. Mtteh
intr-re-t is fMt.as to the elleet of the.
Catacazy matter upon relations with
It is state! that the President intends
to sustain Secretary Fi.-h at;d accept the
fulJost eonsetpiences, even to the j oint of
instantly recalling minister Curtin and
su-pend all relations with Busria, shou'l
Gorlscliakoff attempt to put any indig
nity upon Fic-h.
i'lie department admits that Bussia
feels some soreness and that the state
ment is made that tho warmth of t he
dispatch to Curtin, about which com
plaint is made, is attributed to secretary
Davis, for not having propeily toned his
The Tribune "ays that the report re
cently telegraphed from London that
certain bankers had combined to take all
loans authorized by congress is contra
dieted, urid is likely to prove groundless.
New Orleans, January 16.
The situation is unchanged. The met
ropo'i ai police still f-u.ard the approach
to the stute house. No quorum in the
senate to-day. Tho house is boisterous
an I tlijoider!;, ; the Cnrterites fwh
quieted dov,-i, and fail.d to put in an
appearand of ibree to-day.-
Mat Logan, of tb.e.iino of Lgin k
Patterson, shot and killed Chireuce Juhti
tori iu ua altercation this aftcruooa.
Havana, January 1.
Ilooms are being prepared at the pa
lace for the reception of the Grand
Duke Alexis, and the summer residence
Ya'mazedo hat. been placed at the dis
position of the Duke and suite.
t hU'Bgoi'rouucc HMi-Kct.
Chicago, January lo.
Fiour qui t and steady, low grades
scarce and iu tood demand; winter extra
and twenty five cents higher. Whvat
moderately active and prices rather ir
regular hut firmer; No 2 sold early at 1 21
but declined to and closed dull at 1 23
cash; seller February opened 1 25, closed
1 24'!. At open board in tho aftcrnocn
prices declined to cent o.a above clos
ing figures; No 1 sold at ! 2(f(.l 2SJ;
No. o active and higher at 1 14'.' I 15;
No. 2 1 2'.l; rejected 1 0". Cornur.ode
ratcly active and prices firmor, No. 2wld
at .lUCvHl cash; closed -HI; seller Feb
ruary closed 4 It. ?Jay 4oi(,;'.-l2; rejeet
ed in fair demand at OSlt-S; No. 2
41J; rtjeeted Oats otiiet," No. 2
M2 ? cash; closing at inside; rejected
Bye scarce and firm at 67. Barley
fKK3 :--Pd:!ymoi t-cr .'..itii. . r :"
l'4-r i :..ilh.
t?-.;i and low-u: 'al siuf fur.h No. 2 c :;.'"
at -2, tiftctwauj at fd; closed : t I"; ) b.'-l ;
i -.vs.sc.i lings i tsiiy active uml ii -1
a 1 lit i'.'U.i! lots St. Id ut 4 MKif 1 S.; -.
let- broit-bt 4 !; A-r -hoivc 4
(ftittic iitve-ipts 1 ,2.H; maiket
and p:;ccs tteacy and U!ic!i:i:;i-e .,
to choice steers .-chits at 4 l'':
bu'ehtve rs 2 f"'. I'.l.
H'.'is Beccipts BJ.-htO: mai ket rule.'
ui.-t at close nearly ail st-l i; cutire rv.".,:
4 Ceiv't; 4 f'J for c-'Uiniuii to chnicu with
two loads of extra at 4 bb(j I.e.'.
SIc.-ep i'eceipt.s 4'Jt';. marki.t active;
and firm at f 00 ('.. "j, with a lot avt::.g '
ing Mi) pounds at 7 50.
fit. I.oiit.i S'ruttirc 5IarUt.
St. Louis. .Tannery I CI.
Flour fiiiti but restricted, on acniin:'
ef shippirig facilities find c-hecl; busi
ness:, ami t.rices uncharged. Corn fasii-r
lii.gli mixed on track 41; No. 2 4eJl(t'4-i
isi elevator, aecordin? to lo.-alion. c!o-.
ipg at. 40. O.its dull and a shale ho.vet ;'
mixed on tra' k "': No. 2 in elevator .'"T
('i '"':; tuix-ed saelcd -1 "C'i h Btulev un
changed. Bye oi.s'er; No. 2 WuKl'..
Ho.es closed firmer: ranging St K I J.O.
bulk of salc5 t 00-y 1 15. Cattle steady
at 2 CV0t j 25.
jf cr ?.hi
jOH SALE OR HI" XT.
Tlid fropprty t.rloiijrtnB to P. Mnrqi'ft wit! !.'"
sold or rcB''l un i p.iHn:.!.li trrnis. Tho !:otr.
c:ntiii 0 it.omf. 'i'ht'i e i ao :i l.trpo cisle .
with Hitttr. n o-llar, a nc'Je, ami lli?rc"iu. ej
isncsa. Apply W T. M. AIAl.Ul.'KXX.
' it .' iiTri v i ar rc"v753 t '
PHTPICTAN AND FURC. FON tr-rt'.TS h .
profosioiml services to tb; cilizrti.' r.f C uii'".iir. J
ty. Kej-itleiifCEouthc iti eormr ei"Ojk and ixIb
eireets; oliif-o on jMn n sfrci-t, i.nc 1 n.r west
ef Lymuu'r L'.i::ilifir VurJ Plattrm.mt.h. 'rl.
Marque 1 1. Rmith "ft sVar birclT"
.TTOr:NKV5 AT I.4TT,
tS-Pja-tiVo ia till tlio court ofllte Flle-C'-,'
t'pcci.il :it(?Titi(,n ptvtn to co'.lcotior. nr.J nil
tcr of i'r jtvte
OiHco oTcr tha Post C!T: o PIiitLsnio irtj, ?.Vt'
VtXWKI.I., P-.VI. m. tiur.'un
A'lTOP.XKYS AT I.A'.V nn.! SoH-;v.rif
C'ianocry. Pint:--neutli, Xc'.rail.a. VuU'.o
i'iii'f'-ruld'a Jelijcti. 1'iirl.
O. H. WnSFI.Elt. L. r. llKSNETT
Het.Esate owl Tax Pay tag Asm. N:i rl ,
I'uUiB, Sir-un-i li!tr j r.-uru:ire igc:t, rinttr
J. C. SOI. II. II. WUL'lEI.Efc. '
i px &, tTitr.-;5.-.ir,
ATTOVNr.YS AT LA W. .-t.n.-:.,l r.i.tcnri,
ifirori to proljii o liusirm.-"" aifi 1 - - I liiie t'luti
t;nii-n in the M:ti'iiio iilm-k, Ma.a t"trrti
CAKPi-NTPItS Si JOIXRTJS.-Are i.rt-pir.r,
to do work in troo.l ijtjlc, en rhort notin -. ur 0
c cheap us t-hc chpar.ot. 6hop. crnT i.t
V:iiii tii.ti i-'t i.i it, ti'.rccts. ii(fJld',f
jf. tv. EtA;ys.i.s ot.
PIiys-ICTAN A.";i r-UK.trjr.M Iftip a Eur.
ffiiii-in-Chif of the Army nf I lie I':ff.mr.
l'l:ittnouth, Xcl ra e.;:1. ;nc-.. tit O. F. Ji-hr.-i
poii'g Jjruc'tiire M:iin Htrcot, ;;. -ilc Olntk -ti
r;i::i:incr.-t. 1'rivutc rt-s; Jctici-cirnoro' Iti c.k m.-'
C. Hr:i.S!'.L.Prnrt'..tor. Ilrtviuir rrc itlrl.-r
p.'i'r'rt-.l iind fhifcl in tiiornnyii jiir.nifi nrJ
1),'SW l!'sh-ll i'f '.'."!. .-:it wa'.U-'l
r waiuli ti.e hitho.-t iti.nkt-t pri.-'e '. lia m j.
IT. V,. T! IiS:ltV
OAllPKXTI":i AMI JOtNL:;?. will Ho 1
" :k io hi- line t.-n r'irt r..lico nrnl in tho ht.i
"n. (ntrantjt f..r bnililinir m.-nie on r(.Mni
i y.etu. i-hoj. out blotk noath of l'Utto Vj-
E2. K. 5AT2KSJ,
(le'imil Insurance apor.t, n.n-1 Xntiivy Pub'ir,'
Li:.., Fire un I .Marino Irifiinit-.i-c. tit ru.noin ,
all!-- riit-.-s in thu i!ii; uhst.-tnliitl Ciii';nii-K ;
ih" l'i.itrl S itl'-s. jc'!f frtint room over I'i-jS
0'!e witii 1'. M. Murqucl t.
l'l.t!t.-inomh. Nfebr-t-.i. April o.h. tl.t w.
JOilX FITZGERALD Proprietor
Main Street, I.i-tvrcen f.th end fith St .
PLATTE VALLEY" HOUSE
E. 11. SCj'IUTT, I'rt-i-rlelor,
Corner fii.i rourtU Ptrste.a, ri.tttst.-iouth.
U. B. UV.P.r.r,. . f,B '. E. Diil'CU.
: j:e:i: & Dis,t rr.st
ATTORNS YS AT LAW
OEssoa Mr.ia .' ttect, OnioiUe JSiwYJ
f"pc-ia'. attention given to eollcctien tfo.'i.i:.i
CUKXHR MAi'X AXI" TIlfftD SI'S
VAIKKD Si FALL AX - - 1 Voprietors.
Just f-V1 nod to the puh'.i.;, ft,r Iml'i t'r.y A
wtlt b.i.ir.lrrs. T.iblt-3 et with tho hut tut."
murker HttortiM. A i.fitiMft.ii.( . i.. ,.
in tho city. ii,Tl:..l.-tv:r
licprejcnt .some of the mmi rtlinble Couipaj
ie- in ihe Uritcl Pttttef.
OtTiee wttii K.rn.n A- l',.ll..fU- V,t..r,.'. ., J
ft. .. rji:n7Ji-tt!
Foh. 6i kic:lt rc-RE
IVrfiin.e.yy. Tiii't.-t itrtikH. L'ru-h.-K. Pjri.ts.
ilf. Vi.rriifli. I'utly. Win.lcw tilj t, L.-im -ohiianeyV.extrarefiued
coal oil, nou-esplos.v
burning llutd, Ac iC( eo t0
Ilt. CIl.U'MAN i
Prescription Di St on
fU-j:tJor,rtvf.t of thi? IV.pf Ci-!i. ; !,
ro :a with ll'ltiitn. I ,(,t ami ',i,
tletiy 4ure wiiieKotid iituor(lur siiedi
j:i:il iui 'r t a c;.c-j-:!iiy.
tto ii;uju;i.tiircs f.t.vc-iiittr Citi-.-ict. a
I reii-tr:ii.uol -ij;..t tihitero fiy l.-r nu
i-f;u:iu"i u.imim powiier mil vj-uu. oihr
elc.t. J tht so ad lit i-l :o lite u-:.i of Opium
tuat I oiionoiiH mid ilo.ti-oyirik d.-u. coin: ..r n.i
tliefKmeanJLo cured .vh tliousunda uf itih-.ii:.
...; v.- imu arT rjoiLK. ny a p:i!!j!ess.
:i!Hii ai.t:toie. When t.i.ce cue 1. vs hi:-h
tut Jirhori tune, y-uhavnao Uvoire lor
v"C'o!rmuiiitaion for the Oi'.aia
r.e .t JJiC!-.-ed to lir. ii. It. !, ,.,.,.
Ani ill' -ji
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