Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882, February 29, 1872, Image 1

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13 t-t'lfiiAERO ET
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I At
. D. HAIB1TAT. oeo. t BBTBo
adlrtSSr" WrnCr Min 3eC0D,1 8tre'0-,ec"
TErSMS ? Weekly. tiOO per annua if pcid in
S2.50 if not paid in advance.
Vt itli tfiis week our connection with
tha Heiiald ccascn. It ia now seven
years since we issued the first number
of the IIlrald, in which we assured
the then few readers of tho paper that
wa would endeavor faithfully to advc
ata the interests of the town, county
and State, and make a paper that would
contain a full history of passing events.
How well we have fuIGiled that promise
wc leave our friends and the readers of
the paper during the seven years to say.
We have had something to say upon all
subjectii of interest, and have endeavored
to advocate the right, regardless cf per
sonal likes or dislikes. It is with feel
ings of saine;s that we leave the Her
ald, and part company, for the time,
with its many readers. The paper seems
almost liko cur o?rn flesh aud blood,
while ita readers are as the friends of
our youth ; cad it id only that we may
laeor ia a broader fit-Id that ire are at
all willing to part company with them.
We have purchased a half interest in
the State Journal at Lincoln, and will
coaimeaoa operations there on the first
cf March.
. The Eew proprietors cf the IIruald,
"essrs. Soybolt & Rrownleo, are good
, jd true men, and will, we doubt not,
improve the paper in many respects.
'Ve ask for thm that hearty support
which we havo always received from the
pc-opls cf this ciy and county, fully be
lieving tlJL they will merit it.
It is hard for us to say the last fare
well to tho many "Virm fiends of the
Hesalp, and yot, it inu.t be done.
But of one thing they can all rest a3
Kisred ; wc shall never forget the friend
ships wo have formed here, ncr the
Baany kind words which fiave cheered us
oa in our labor ; neither do we wish any
one to think fur a moment that W8 leave
Plattsmouth because we have lest faith
i.i its future, or that wa retract a single
sentence uttered in its favor through
ihce coIitums. As we sail before, we
-.V I-sve thj Herald that wo may
hihor in alioader field, where we hope
to meet v, of cur preu'nt friends and
ttrcn?. An J cow, farewell; and may
Heaven's choic-j-t blessings rst njou
and abide" with the n.a;y friends and I
ralrons of tha HERALD who h.are as.--t !
J us by words of tdiser during the prist j
pcv-a year-;, is th? wi-h of
H. P. Hatiiatvat.
iKfr. Eto?.c'!V. !
Tlie country is at present fl-iodt-d wi.h j
c;iear nnl inrei:i:T troo-js 01 every ue-
liuin nr. 1 n V. :t:f ir,rt:ij of ffrr fir?. '
.ription, whie-h are hcra.d.'J to the puh-
lie in iliTuin? advert:3?rrierjts at:d wnich ,
fi::d a rr.nrkut a; these who have
ret to Lara "tiue ccmctuy" on-.'i'-ts
in buying a firbt clase tvtie-le from
an estubli'd.e I and first class hou-'C. For
examp a, piancs of various i::aLcrd are
offered at about cno half tho pvicj cf
of those really first class manufacture.
A mo a:
the latter none are more de
of the encomium "really first
than those manufactured by
Kcaba k Co., of Dulti-
cuore, a firm which dates over a third of j
a century, an wnose 1 lanos lor excel- i
jency et wot kuiansntp, rturaidty ana
fTTCcfr.css cf ;"ne, stand sh
riveled end
. :.. 1
Tha so celled 'cheap" piano njay !
prifctit a fair eterwial app?aranc?, tut u
, , . 1
uiide cf inferior and often entirely un-tcas-ined
rjatcrisl, and foon becomes a
wr?ck vfhicb defies the art cf the tuner.
We make special mention of the piano,
a. the mo.-t forcibh illustrations of our
remarks, which can bs applied to alaiost
t-vety article wa ua in our families.
Tho following article from the- p:n of
Hon. C. II. Van Wye!:, in the Jli Idle
town (N. V.) Press, is wcrt'ay of peras
al by our readers. Its has large interests
in Otoe County, nnJ in a letter from
thera eajs:
"It oj ansupon ODe oT the most beau
tiful and rieh agricultural communities
tfaa eya anywhere beholds. Gently swel
ilag prairies rod bcauiifully away to the
north, the sonth, and the west, in green
and luxurious succession, so tha: the eye
"tiros not in looking and is only limited
ty tha far o'.Y horizon. A soil rich in
i'triility, c-cjitsd to the richest of the Nile,
with but htde labor from man rewards
generously ths hualandman.
No matter how often sou may roam
over theso boundless prairies the wonder
wili fc'ill grow at the grand and bound-U.-.x
iiiuuificenco of the Creator in un
rolling this vast region, almo-c as jh'iit-lo-.s
in extent as iuoxhaustibio in fertili
ty; and the miud is always bewildered
ia the contemplation of the great wealth
hidden in the soil not hidden, but more
open to the eya and ban 1 of man thau
the --angles of go'd that enrich the gul
ch '.'or sparkle''- y lha foamy water
courses of Cj-J .0. Why should men
anywhere hunger when thee broad Sa
vannahs could furnish bread not omy
for our cwn but all the nations cf tna
earth? The sky with ail its system tf
planets, the ocean without depth and
bounds, do not impress tho beholder
more with the power and cooducss of
the Creator, than. the life-sustaining
capacity ef tha western prairies.
The Prince of Wales contemplates a
sea voyage as aoon as pleasant weather
sets in. The royal yacht, Victoria and
Albert is now preparing fcr the Prince s
convenience, and during the month of
April His ltoyal -Highness will embark
-r a cruise in the M-.'diterran?sn and to
.L Maderii fcispds.
patented Jir-rrovemem., to u ioaau m , Jo ,;kcw;sc Afcas ;3 ever ready to
no other instrument, made by very j tfce (?ras) wid3 ia their afliic
fcest workmen and cf strictly rt c.ass an(I tfl his coat sleeve to dry
VOL. 7,
Pen Picture of "AhM.1
Fillmore Po?t Ojtick, Neb., 1
FeLruary 5, 1872. j
Editors Uep.ald :"V.To have often
been mmtioned in regard to Ahaz, of
Hesperia," that "write.? in the Her
ald." As I have "saw" that distin
guished character, with your permissions
I will give the inquisitive a pen-picture
Of the eld chan ; Aria ! a n!rnljr lin-
! back Yankee from the oi l Bay Stats ;
can gay ccow with a beautiful nasal
twan. He first opened hit self-czpand-ingjwsfor
002 leni', loud yell, on the
2utu of January, 1S22. That voiee
of ton awoke tho echoes that repose amidst
the picturesque hills of Hampshire coun
ty, the first fourteen year of it3 pro;
longed existence, sounding ia the ear3 of
those eedate, Calvanislic believers in the
Salem witches, liko the musical notes of
a cracked fiddle in a thunder storm.
Since our earliest recollection Ahaz has
been our constant companion, through
all our labyrinthian wanderings, whether
crossing the glaciers of the uorth, the
bounding billows of old ocean, or fol
lowing the Scminoles through the ever
glades cf Florida, night and day; there,
liko a faithful sentinel, stood Ahaz, ever
ready to protect ani shield us from
harm, or lead us into mischief. While
writing, we can almost see the deep set,
snuff colored eyes, which fnap and
sparkle like rcud balls in a frosty morn
ing that c'ssiia, "American"
nose and and turn up chin that wide,
extended mouth, which Ealure ccald
have made no larger without setting hi-
ears back thjse beautiful enameled
tseh, v.Lic-h look like a parcel of black
and blue beans in a rat hole- that intel
lectual brow, which slopes to the rear on
an angle of -15 degrees tapering
fingers, which always froza to every val
uable object they came in contact with.
Ahaz is very patriots. During tue
"Great Re'ucllion" he urged ail his
neighbors and his wife's relation into the
army in search of glory and liberty.
Ahaz is an illustrious decen of a
noble, defunct house ; he can follow his
lineage from the cra'lle to the grave, and
we expect his name will go down to pos
terity surrounded with a halo-cf glory,
like the setting sun in a rainy uay.
There in but fe;v men in the State that
enn stov.- away more "olJ rye," hard
tack and bacon than otit friend Ahaz
can. Xeii!;2r the poor, siek, weary,
bomless or frlendle s have been turnsd
away fnm his door, empty handei.
I'm "lt.:h string" is always oat ta the
' s:eeJy. lie has cvar coubidtfred every
i a gciJleman ur.tii his acta prove
i him to be an: a-. a"r.d honest until he
proves hiin-cif a knave and Fcoundreh
Ili fricadr-C?) rave annexed! to his cog
r-.rt r! m.lfia 1 tll'- f4 "l: K
Timber Agi-nt." Ti,ee fncadf, wi.di-
0 bestow u?on sul agent, distin-
giiiohed honors at midnight brought lo
his "dug-out" the "order cf a commit
tee cf twcnty-scvcti members, to leave
Nebraska m f.veuty-four hour?, aaJ not
rcturu on
penalty o; ueatn. Aiiaz
was a perfect
traisger to death and
"dila't scare worth a d n. lie is a
resident homesteader of over three
year?, and intends to aliia by the law
in such cases mada and provided, aa
the laws cf the State of Nebraska, the
efforts cf said committee to the contrary
notwithstanding. He Las always gained
an Louest livelihood by minding his own
d ab.-c!ute:y un- j Lusiaess, and m-akes no chargos for ad
; many alaaole v:sinif h ilesperian fnends to "go thou
i T-.rir fiii.' orr.lijir.a tfjars.
, ' y,,,.
s J
Sig. Blitz Dcnder Scuwape, Fsq.,
The great renowned aud illustrious'e cf Fii'ciore Tost office, "who
see other. hearts when hs locks at his
owa." Righteous Judgment!
As tha 1:3) train from New York
reached Stamford the ther day, aa an
tique looking damo thrust her head out
cf the window opposite the refre.hment
room door and briefly shouted "Sonny!"
A bright looking boy came up to the
"Little boy,' said Ehe, 'have 30a
'Yes, ma'aro.'
Io you love her?'
'Yes ma'am."
'Do you go to school ?'
'Yes, ma'am.
'Are yon faithful to your studies ?'
'Yes, ma'aiu.'
'Do vou say your prayers every night?'
. - -
1 es, re 1 am.
'Can I trust you to go an errand for
'Yes. ma'am.'
'I think I can too,' said the lady,
looking steadily down on his face.
"Here is five cents to get me an apple.
Remember, God seesyoa.'
The folio notice of Mr. Hesser's
Spring Catalogue, we clip from the Sa
line County Post. Our people may well
feel proud of the green-houses of our
neighbor, as they are tho only houses in
the State and are considered the finest
ia the Nortli-wett.
" Wc have received 'Via. J. Hesser's
Illustrated Spring Catalogue of select,
new, rare and beautiful plants, roses,
ornamental vines, flowering shrubs, veg
etable plants, etc., for 172. Garden
and greenhouse?, five miles south-west
of Piattsinoutb, Nebraska.
Flowers and flowering shrubs add
greatly to the beauty cf a residence, and
are essential to Ihe higher education of
the people. livery family should have
a? many as their means wi!l justify. In
stitutions like that cf 'dr. Ilesscr should
be well patronized."
A schoolmaster ia Ohio advertises
that he will keep a Sunday-school twice
a week. Tuesdays and Saturdays.
The foliowing bill to- enconrage the
growth of timber has been, introduced
by Senator Hitchcock :
In I lie Senate or tun United Statr.
' February 20.1S72.
Mr. Hitchcock asked and, by unanimous
consent, obtained leave to bring in ths
following bill ; which was read twice,
referred to the Committee on Public
Lands, and ordered to be printed :
Be it enacted hy the Senate and House
of Rrpretcntatlccs cf the United S'ates
of America in Congress asstr.ibtcJ, That
any person who shall plant, protect, and
keep in a healthy growing condition for
five years, cne hundred and twenty acres
of timber, the trees thereon not being
more than eight feet apart each way, on
any quarter-section of any of the public
lands of the United States, Bhall be an
titled to a patent fur the whole of said
quarter-section at the .expiration of said
five years, on making proof of such fact
by not less than two credible witnesses :
Provided, That only one quarter in any
section shall be thus grant. 'd.
Ssc.' 2 That the person applying for
the benefit of this act shall, upon ap
plication to the register of the land office
in which ho or she is about to make
such entry, make affidavit before said
register cr receiver that said entry is
made for the cultivation of timber, and
upon Sling said affidavit with said regis
ter and receiver, and on payment of ten
dollars, he or she shall thereupon be per
mitted to enter the quantity cf land
specified : Provided however, That no
tertiScate shall be given or patent issue
therefor until the ezpiratk-n of at least
five ycar3 from the date cf raah entry ;
and if at the expiration of such time, or
ct anytime within three years tlic-iaf:cr,
the person making such entry, cr if he
or she be dead, his or her heirs or legal
repre.-CDtativcs, shall prove by two credi
ble witnesses that he, she, or they have
planted and for not less than five years
have cultivated and protected such quan
tity and character of timber as aforesaid,
thfy ehall receive the patent fcr each
quaric-r section of land.
Sec. 3. That if any time after the
Sling of aid affidavit, and pricr to the
issuing of the patent for said land, it
shs'I be proven, after due notice to the
party making such entry and claimina to
cultivate such timber, to the satisfaction
of the rcgi.-.ter oftT'.e land-cffice that
such person h3 abandoned cr failed to
cultivate, protect, cad k.'p in good con
dition such t'i!ubcr, then, and hi that
event, Faid!a;.d ha!I revert to the United
Sec. 4 Thai each and every person
wLo, under the provisions
titled "'An r.:t to secure homesteads to
f ' r
rs on
pub'.ij domain,"
approved May twe-ntieth, eighteen hun-dn-d
an! sixty-two. or ssy amendxect
thereto, having a homestead o: raid
publla domain, who, at the c:id cf
tho third ycr of his or her residence
thereon, shall have had under cultiva
tion, for two yrars, onj ac-r; of timber,
the trees thereon not being more
than eight feet apart each way, and ia a
good, thiifty condition, for each and
every sixteen acres of said hsmc-jtcad,
shall, upon ctua proof of said fact by
two credible witnesses, rcoeive his or her
patent for said homestead.
Sec. 5. That no land acquired under
the provisions of this act shall, in any
event, become liable to the satisfaction
of any debt or debts contracted prior to
the issuing of patent therefor.
Sec. 6. That the Commissioner of
the General Land Office is hereby re
quind to prepare and issue such rules
and regulations, consistent with this act,
as rhall be necessary and proper to carry
it3 provisions iiito effect ; and that the
registers asd receivers of the several
Iand-c!ae3 shall be entitled to receive
the same compensation for any lands en
tered under the provisions cf thi3 ast
that they are now entitled to receive
when the same quantity of laud is en
tered with money.
Sec. 7. That the fifth section of the
act entitled "An act in addition to an ae
to puoith crimes againt the United
States, and for other nr.rnosos" ap
proved March' third, riviu-n-n hundred
and firty-seveu, suail extend to aii ou;hs
affirmations, and affidavit rcouired bv
The New York Herald ays: "Every
moraing at nine o'clock there may be wit
nessed at the St. Stephen's Chuich,
Ea1 1 Twenty-ninth street, one ofthe most
interesting services ofthe Catholic church
almost unknown in the churches of this
coisfifry a mass by a Syrian Pricr-t ac
cording to tho Syrian rite. Commonly
the mass is performed in the Catholic
churches according to the Latin rice and
in the Latin language, but there are even
more ancient rites than those of Borne,
celebrated in the language in which the
first mass was offered, and with ceremo
nies and praycre almost identical it may
be supposed, with those cf the first works
of Christianity. This Syriaa rite is th?
most ancient in the church and is hand
td down frora the disciples of St. Thadc
us, who was to sent Syria ia consequence
of a promise made to King Abaggaro by
Christ. Orignal.'y the Syriac Lnguasc
was used, but since the time of the Ca
liph Omar, who commanded the Syrians
to use the Arabic, tha less solemn parts
ef the mass arc said to be Arabic, but
tha words cf consecration always and
nea.Iy all the secret prayers are in Syro
Aramaifj exactly as they were pronunc
ed by our Lord Jesus Christ in the last
supper, according to the text of St.
thew, the Evangelist, who wrote bis gos
pel in the Syro Aramic,"
This is the way they describe a sr.ow
storm iu tao Couyers (Ga. ) Examiner :
"Last Friday morning, on arousang from
our slumbers, wo found the who! face
of creation covered with snow. Pretty
soon the sun smiled down upon the
scene. It was one of the most beautiful
sichts our eyes have ever yet lit upon.
W want a comparison thv own fair
i bofXm: daaret C!r."
Kmall Pox
The Pittsburg Gazette, from which
paper we copy tho following, seems to
Lave considerable faith iri its efficiency.
We give it place that soma of our read
ers may be profited by it:
We received yesterday the .following
loiter from a lady, now, ;as wo learn
from her letter, residing in Tcnnc,eeH
who some twenty five years aro resided
i'i this city, belonged to one of its best
fiimilies, and was herself greatly esteem
ed for her more than ordinary intelli
gence and fine social qualities. We-ara
thankful for the timtly service her recipe
is intended to render to those who may
bo afdicted with the most loathsome and
infectious cf ail diseases. We hope our
physicians and others will lose no time
ia testing the remedy and it found e!n
eacious certifying the tame to the public
without delay.
Par vy's Place,
Clarksville, Tens , 1871.
I saw in a late paper the small pox
was prevaiiinz to an alarming extent in
and around Pittsburg. For the sake of
suffering humanity I send you a rec-ips.
It is as unfailing as fate and conquers in
every instance. It will also cure the
scarlet fever.
Sulphato of Zinc, ons grain. "
Fox glove (digitalis) on graia.
Mix with two tabluspooufuls of waTer.
When thoroughly mixed, add four (4)
ounces of water.
Take a teaspoonful every hour. The
disease will disappear in twelve (12)
For children small doses.
If you value advice and experience,
use this for that terrible disease. You
need riot mention my name, but I will
give it to yon that you may know who
sands this recipe.
"John," said a master to his eppren
tice, a-i he was about starting on a jour
ney, "you must occupy my place while I
m ab:-eit." "Thank you. Sir," replied
John, "I'd rather sleep with the boys."
No sooner do we hear of tho recovery
of tho Prineo of WnK's, than we am in
formed that the Mordaunt case in which
the Prince figured not very honorably,
is aorain to go into the courts, and that
his brother, the Duke of Edinburgh, is
to figure, too, eon-picuoa.dy, in a di force
suit just instituted by another outraged
hu-band. The roval family of Kmriand
seem to be anything but a strictly vir
tuous set.
The Cincinnati Eitnuirer says : "The
Indianapolis Kveuiim Journal publishes
A voica from a Mule.' He is a half
brother to the editor of the Louisville
Courier-Journal. ' This bit of intelli
gence comes from that tow-headed em
bodiment assinine stupidity which insist
ed some time ago that the suspension
bridge ever tho Ohio should be torn
down because he couldn't pass under it
without lowering hte cars. LvuUvlile
Courier Journal.
The Hin Chas Francis Adams, the
arbiter on the part of the United States
at tho Qo-.i vu conference, arrived in
New York 0:1 Wedner-'fiy. In ao inter
view with a representative of ihe World,
he said that he attributed the Alabama
ercitcuicr.t h. Mngland entirely to tha
newspapers and to the jscpe-r classes
who te; tho i.h:a in motion. Yv'hilo
passing through lhvj-nd on his way
homo, he hi? 1 several commercial people
who secured pi-i-fcofly willing to have
our gover:i;r:;-!it state bow much it want
ed, and to draw a cheek for the amount.
Tho World man further asked Mr.
Adams whether our cl.iiui for indirect
damages wouia oe witr.irawn, en wnien,
of course, he wouH give no opinion.
When basiae-:3 i3 dull, go to work
aud make bu.-iness. It is no way to sit
down aud rouip!.:in of hard times. Keep
stirring. If everybody sat down and
waited for better times thev never would
come till dooai-cay. If a million of
people make a little extra effort to real
ize their de-ires in business, hard times
give away fur their efforts, like nn ico
dam lefure a fhud and currents of bu-i-nss
set in fieh cues more. It the
same in a small xvay with each single in
dividual. Don't help to block the wheel
of basine.s by keeping stili. Hard times
is but another name for stagnation of
baduess, and there i? no w.iy to make a
stagnant pool fresh, except to stir it. If
you try to infuse !if into your business,
your neighbor will follow your examph1,
and you wiil be eurprised to see how
much you can do to ke?p bu.-iness going.
Activity is life, stagnation is death. Ax.
Ficdcrick Douglass has written to his
son thatho could have saved himself the
in.-ult offered him at St. Louis if he bad
shrunk from asserting his rights as au
American traveler, butiio goes on tos.iy :
"I preferred to make the issue, for this
is the only way to bring the disease to
the surface and affect a cure. The cry
of shame raised by the Missouri Dnmi-
; en will be taken
un and continued bv
XZ'f'Ti'i.l'Y .. Lurntr D 01 n?
M.VV. - I. . - .. . 1 I I f 1
1 i.iiuers noiei win oe properly Dramlcd
on- ici.'iuu,iii.u uy au i:m ueccni aau ci
vilized people of the country."
Tte Omaha Tribune of Snaday morn
ing, the 23th, publi-hes the following:
Washington, D C, Feb. 24, '72.
To W. B. Webster, Observer, Omaha :
Fort Benton reports as follows : "The
river broke at 8:f0 p. ta., on the 23d
inst. The water is rising rapidly.'
Balietia and furnish the pres.? immedi
ately with the nev
A. S. O. and Asst.
We received a dispaich last evening
stating that the ice in the river at Ne
braska City broke yesterday, and the
ferry boat, made threo trips. The ico
also broke "up at L?av n worth.
At St. Joseph thoica had weakened
so that it was unsafe for persons to cross
the river, and a general break-up was
hourly expected.
The ice broke cp opposite this city, one
year ago, on the 24th of February.
Yesterday the river couitucDced to rise,
and the ice la-t evening was nearly level
with the tics on the temporary winter
bridge. This d:d not interfere wkh tho
running of the transfer trains.
Senator Douglas a.cused Abe Lin
coln of having been iu the grocery busi
ness, when Lincoln answered, "Yes, and
while I officiated oa one side of the
counter, he was a constant attendant
upon the other side."
B. F. Ah'ca of Des Moines, known as
the wealthiest man west ofthe Mississip
pi, was left an orphan in infancy, and
was taken into the family of his uncle.
Judge Finch cf Indianapolis, where he
he remained till ho engaged in ths Mex
ican war.
Tlie Sote of F.xrl Ornnvltlo Koforo
- ike Cnbisiet.
" Washington, Febraary 23.
Tho ucta of Earl " Granville sent to
Secretary Fish through General Schenck,
eral convert
was read ia tne cabinet to-cny.
ue-d several hours, in which the merits
of the question were presented concern
ing ta interpretation of the treaty cf
Washirgton were dscussed. There may
be a further conference on the subject
when the reply of the. secretary of stale
to the friendly note shall have been pre
pared. Whila this government does not
seem dispo-ed to modify the statement
of the case, it will doubtless respond to
the British objections in such a spirit as
wi l show its earnest desire for a settle
ment of the question at issue in a man
ner altogether honorable to both nations,
through the tiibunal of arbitrators pro
vided by the treaty. This is known to
be the desire of the president and mem-"
bers cf the cabinet. Application was
made to-day for a copy of the British
note for publication, but without success,
the refusal being bisod on tha ground
that to furnish it would not only be
acain.n precedent but disrespectful to
the British irovernment at this stage of
the nroeeedimr, and it was further said
to-mgnt by a f.ign executive ocer tna,
not even the substance oi th Brui.a
note cou.d now be communicated
tUIUULI ULU';idl ffUUILv,, IJlJt II J-l 11. Ufi:il
repeated to any private parties. At the
same time it was remarked that as the
note was cf a friendly character and
couched in delicate language, and as the
reply would be in a like temper, there
was therefore no cause whatever for ap
prehensions a? to the of
peace between the two countries.
Hon. Charles Francis Adams remained
at tho excecutivo mansion but a short
time afier the cabinet, assembled, huvhii:
spent a few minutes in conversation with
the president.
New York, Februay 2f.
A London dispatch says the Germans
are again arming. "-Two corps are order
ed to bo in readiness. The cause for
the.-e preparations is tlie great activity
of pol'tha! parties at Yc-r.-aiiks, cod t'oc
possibility of a change of the govern
raent of France. Getuir.ny i.e-serves the
riaht to decide as to any new government
there. Should she deem such a goverti
tu; nt unlikeiy, t-ither b' inclination or
inc tpabihty, to execute the treaty of
peac, there will be another invasion.
A Wasidngtou dh-patch to ihe Herald
says there wiil be a delay of several
days iii disp itching an answer to Lrd
Granvtl'e's note. The re: u!t of tho in
terview had by Thornton, the Ensdish
Minister, with Secretary Fidi yesterday,
wasfent by last night's steamer so that
it might reach Ei?glin4 earlier than tho
American answer, and thus anticipate
the torio of Fish's dispatch.
Tiia committee of twenty two, a point
ed by th9 grand sachem r f the Tamma-r-.y
society to reorganize the demeciaey
of this city, whieh meets next,
are compose i of such prominent and in
Uuential citizvr.s as Ciiarles O' Conor,
August Brdmonf, Georg-o Law. Oswald
Ottendoifer. Jchn J. Ci. co, S. L. Bar
low, and Msnton Marble.
Tho German demo'jratie ginerai co.n
mitiee lat night, pasted resolutions en-do-ing
Carl Schni-s.
D is stated that Attrrn?v General
Barlow has withdrawn frta the perieea-
t:en o
iU ncr
Paris Febni
Tha counstl for the United j
: tares be-
fore the Gei.eva arbitration are prepar
ing their reply to the case submitted by
Great Britain They think thnt Eng
land wili finally consent to the aibitra
l:rin. but that the Gladstone mlui-tiT
wi'! be out of pov.'cr before she reaches
that determination again.
Thiers is understood to be opposed to
ti e c ntmaed residence of Count de
Chamlourd at Antwerp.
Florence, February 25.
Gen. Sherman, Admiral Alden, Lieut.
Grant, and a party of Aimrican resid
ents and visitors went to Pompei yester
day, and had n picnic among the ruins.
Special excavations, were made to give
the visitors an opportunity of witnessing
the process ami making discoveries
Tho party returned to Naples at a bite
hour, much pleased with the excursion.
New York, February 2(5 .
A spaeial from Mata moras, February
23, says Gomez Portvgal, the revohnio
naiy governor cd' Agvis Calitnfas, occu
pied the city of that name on the 15ih
instant. Telegrams from before San 1-iou-is
I'otosi, say that Trevina's army is in
creasing rapidly. The state of Chiltua
hua is sending troops to the revolution
ists. A specif from Brownville, Texas
dated the 23d, reports that cattle steal-,
ing on tho Kio (irande. ha vigorously
recommenced, (ireat indianation pre
vails among stock raisers. The collector
of customs at Matamoras, who is al-o a
Spanish civil representative of the Jua
rezist government, announces his inten
tion of sinking an American river steam
er if it clears hence for Camargo, which
is now in possession of tlie revolutionists.
Au international tiiffi.ully is likely to
arise on this question. The command
er at Matamoras would oppose this, but
General Cartina, who is irresponsible.
and who hates Americans, would readily
a-?ent to the sugge-i:on of the collector
general. Barney, American collector
he e, refuses to give clearance papers
until he receives instructions from Wah
jngton. If the vessel eventually clears,
a difficulty is certain. Many merchants
here from the interior are anxious to
send their bonded goods into Mexico,
and are urging a clearance of the vessel
to Camargo as the only practical way.
Matamoras, Februaiy 25.
The reported death of General PonS
rio Diaz, from dysentery, on the 12th in
Etant is confirmed. The followers of Di
az have proclaimed for Lorde Tejado or
Guzman for president. 4, WO govern
ment troops are inside of San Louis Po
tosi. 5.300 men, and 24 pieces of artil
lery are outside. 11,000 revolutionists
are confronting the governuient forces.
Severe fighting has occurred without
decisive result. Both parties .are main
taining their ground.
Abstract of (tie Rritisb less.
New York, February 27.
Tho Tribune this morning contains a
long abstract ofthe Briti.-h case submit
ted to the arbitrators of Geneva. The
British coverment comnlains that it has :
had to reidy to arguments not vet nre
sented and to claims yet undefined, and
claims the right, when the Uro'red State?
shall precisely define its claim to the
tribunal, to present such additional facts
as the cage may exact, until a compari
son or t he cases presented hy Loth part
j ie? shall determine the point really in '
S.U I i II M TTTgUIULI . ljuv HJJI".. trt'i.T1"
dispute. It wi 1 at present refrain
a!i discussion intended tn sustain its own
position, and limit itself in sabmitting
to the judgment cf the tribunal cur-
tain considerations with regard to the
trocurement of ships in British ports
for war purposes, and used as belliger
ent cruisers against the United 'States.
These events caused displeau:c and re-
: . . .- 1 j ..
mu.-t. be conceded as important in cin
"iderirg the qacKtion. These fact re,
the clandestine and cunning maunor in
which the vessels were procured, bafdlng
the vigilar.cj cf government officers ;
the small number cf these vessels ; and
finally, that the persons who obtained
and controlled them and employed them
fur belligerent purposes, wer? Am?ricm
citizens." The claims of the United Stater,
for pecuniary inirmcity for tho results
of watlike opciaiioas earned on with
theso ships by the pen-otiS who had
them in pos.-:e.-i.ic;i. tho British govern
ment c:unot consant- to admit, believin:?
that it is not l'jundd on j;:stiee. 'i "iie
LJiiiish government claims that it de
volves on the United States to establish
the propositions i: has advar?ed, and to
sta'e closely the internaticual law Oil
v.h cb the' are ba;cd, aril dcmontru:
the violations of which it com plain -. A
nation ought not to bo he! 1 rtspon-ible
for delay or omi-siou which m;:y be duo
to accident and not want of fore-eight or
. reason.lbjc caie anci it (!oes r.ot sulneo
j ; lUnjonstral0 t;!at the act has boon
coajmitteil wh;ch th.. goverr.uirnt should
have foreseen !ut it mu.-t b nioved that
it failed to exercise its usual care in such
matters. The measure r.tid extent of
the responsibility of the P.yiti-h govern
ment, should the tribnea! deeiic it ha
incurred any, is : ci'if sii u ; :-.t,rv-. d tvr
a lucre advanced period oi' dis-tu-'-ioij.
Attention is called to the i or ih
United States in hU :!; nn; to t-pture
or ii.teieept cruiser.- w':.-. - :: -t- :re
r.Minea oi. and it is v.-iiuu e ttiAt i:a.i
ordinnrv activity v :.;.; - J --sj "i'utty-eyed m.m-tijr" is what ap
from their operation woo d i eci. i i j j,ea-. ed in th. pa!crof a Ter.acssce editor
great part averted. The case eonedudes who wrfe, with respect, "pretty rg'd
with the declaration that Great Britain i minister. "
is ready to vield to the dt-erce of ih:
tribunal wliethor favorable to her or not.
on'y desiring it may bo just a;id founded
on the faithful and equitable interpreta
tion of the rights of man and on the !
principles wiiicn herself and ah oilier
powers will iiot repent of recognizing
and ob erviog, either as neutrals or bel
ligerents, in time to come.
The committee of twenty-two. appoint
ed hy the grand sachem of Tmumaoy,
to provide a plan fcr the re-organization
of the society was held yctes'day eveni ng.
Ottendorfer was elected chairman of
the committee. Invitations for a cm
fcretice of prcmluect detuacr ats were is
sued. The judiciary committee adjourned
the examination of charges against Jud
ges Barnard and Cardoza lac night till
Monday next.
In the Stokes trial to day the counsel
of the prisoner addressed the court and
jury severally, animadverting upon the
errand jur3" which indicted Stokes. Ev
idence for the prisoner will commence to
morrow. Tha district attorney says their
side of the caie will occupy only a few
The case of Mayor Hall was adjourned
up.tii to morrow. No jury yet.
iilc." Produce MnrSiet.
Chicago February 27.
Flour In good shipping demand, but
desirable grades se;ree; prices firm and
wi, n, -.ii ,..i t..,. . v o-.v:
at. 1 25(3 1 231 for regular, 1 23 for
fresh, ea-h, tle.-ing with 1241 bid;
sclirr March same as cash ; seller April
sold at 1 2f4(f I 271, closing at the in
side ; other grades nnmii::d.
Corn 'O.uiet f r p: at. Z?c. '
Oats Dall and unchanged ; No. 2
Bye Dull and nominally unchanged ;
no s-.!e-'.
Barley Dull.
Pork Lower fer cash; nominally
12 211:12 25; seller March sold at
12 23012 30, closing at medium figure.;
April sold at 12 4X;12 32 ; .May 12
750; 12 80
L'ird Active at S 750'S BO cash or
March ; 8 C2jCs8 95 for April ; y 10
f.r May.
Meats Green and drv salt sfeady fnd
unchansied ; prices 5 00(35 05 for good
to (d.oie.;.
Wliisky Quiet and steady
it S3.
St. Loui-. I-Vbni iry 27.
Flour Quiet and .:j:.dtaige.l.
Wheat Firm inac-iiw: N. 2
Chicago spring 1 ZC, ,'.,. -J. , , 7s.
Corn Dai! ;.i.d d'ocpV.-; ; l i jt, ;i.;.-d
on track 3SC '-'.0. elosjf:.-.- : N. 2
in elevator 40(e4i.
Oats Quiet iu.i x-., : N., 2 111
track 36 ; do. in eieviiv 1 . .j 7 tu.iT .
Barley Quiet at 75 for prime low.
Bve Firm : No. 2, S3.
Whisky Unchanged at S7.
Poik Mre dning; 13 00 ca-h and
buyer Match. liuL moats duil and h
thado lower ; -diouiders 4 ; tier rib G.'.cii
61; clear 7J. Bacon steady ; loose clear
rib 73 buyer April ; packed lots Qf&liQii
7. . - -
Lard Eaderat 8;(aSv.
Hogs Dull at 4 00V;4 50.
Cattle Quiet at 2 6o(5 50.
Chicago nll!a Jlnrktt.
Chicasro. Februari' 2G.
Cattle Receipts 1.936; this market
dull and shippers holding off, two r
three lots of fair to pood 1.230 to 1,275
lb steers sold 5 0('5 50, with a lot
averaging 1,SG1 at 5 70; stcckcrsin eood
demand; Bales of fair to.jr od 3 55(Vr.
4 50 ; butchers cows and steers soli at
4 00(4 25.
Hops Kcceipts 10,120; cctivc de
mand mainly from shippirs; prices 5
10 higher; ran?e 4 25(4 80; Yorkers
seding 4 254 40; heavy lots 4 oOGH
4 80.
Sheep Beceipta 1,119; market firm
at yesterday's full price.
A San Joaquin farmer scattered some
wheat, soaked with whi.-ky, ever a field
frequented by wild peese. The sil.'y
fowls gorged themselves with the seduc
tive banquet, and pot so jolly tight that
they could not fly, and the farmer step
ped i. and dispatched COO of them with
a club.
Alexander Hsmil-nn nnn c.;M .,
Inftmn-rt f -? '..' ';:'. I
for genius. the genius I have just I
hesin this, when I have a snbiect in
. au....v . .-itu Kite ijjts ereiiiL 1
hand I study it crofmindly. I explore
it all its bearings. My mind becomes
pervaded with it. Ti en the effort which
I make the people are released to call the
. rt . . w
end thoncht."
jiujbvi nma. it is tne irutt ot iabor
NO- 48
Ths Boston Post; which is never so
happy as when the envenomed shafts of
j its sarcasm are deep in the fiesh of 1W
! ace Greeley, now reports an alliance be
i tween that great and good taau aud Boss
lwccu ana oiuers, navmg tno tuanuiae
ture of tobacco and cigars for its object.
And it informs thi r.ubiio that Dr. Uico-
ley has made this combination for tlie
purpose .of dipoi:!g of his superabund
ant civp of Cnapp3ua cabbagt?, r.s the
raw t5i.iic;ia! wiieivwith to luaiiu'-aeturo
"th'i best itupt-rtcd brands " Now, it is
vciy wc'l kne-wn that wc do not ajree
wi'h ths philosopher ef thi Tiibnnt in
vi espee; .:y
done his recent maiieiocs as.taul'3 upon
istratieii ; but it does not f':-l-
low, tlicrc-fore, that we enjoin ia the cir
culation cl su'.m unfounded rumors a
that to which the Pott in thb iastanc
givc-s curr. Wo hr.pnn to have in
formation direct from Chappaejaa on
this verysuMect. It is true that tc.e co-
J partncrsMp Hiluacu to wa m ep -ea
clr. Greeley; but I.e tco-n;u! y rejec m-.i
it; he would cot fur i-iiiiiou-s, he said,
have tho -iu of tolduce.o rii.sins? u:on
his soul. However, if the partnership
wasfoim-d, the wic-licd men wer.j found
to rai-e the peroiei. us wuod and p.;n.-oii
the lii-mg genciatiou with no.ous
fume, he supposed t!ieyiuu.-f lavcb.)Xrfs
to jmt the cig";;rs ia. lie said ho had a
Sno article of bos wood which would
produce ten boxe. to the hili, and he
thought, that by cartful top dressing and
pruning he couid praf't the government
stamp oa them. Alilsounh tin? staniped
variety would be later than t he plain, it
would still be ro much more profitable
that he thought it would pay to wait
for it. lid intended to plant ten ae.o
in stamped, and tw. in unstamped ' o e
thisyear, and would be ready ti Si 11 contract.-
! cither by tha Orst of Septem
rer. We l"pe tit Bosttsn J'ost will do
M--. Gn-eley ii'.a simple justice to make
this coritfctioM. jt. Louis Denucrat.
! this or;eet;o:. bi.
It is .-r.ld chat "(wo of Darwin's F.-ns
have been n a vi-it to th.; land of the
ruonkev". 'i he munkeys were half tick
led to d'nlh a: seeing '.l-om, and asked
kindly after their father."
An Onlinanrp erep.lir-g Ch;c:i0, AVabbicaton
and LiiiOuio Airtnut.'.
Beit Ordained hy hc Mayor andCcuri
r.ilmea of the City of Phtttsmouth.
Sv:c. lat. Tiir.t rn Arenus to l.e known aa
CUk-iTgo Aveiiue shall be aa i ii hereby created
S liil avenue sbuli ba eijvity feet in wi-Jti Mid
Hu.iil cummeQi'c iit taa center (if Teari ,ctr ct
aad the wist sid? ofSev6nih ftrect or.l I r-: ::i I
imtc nt a point eifilit hun.i-e 1 nr.d twenty-two
f el we.-t wf the suth ca-t to !e.r o!'.-o;-!n No.
thirteen iia.i n to-n-a.-sb i; No. twelve it) north
of r-ingtj o. iKJ oititf.foth p ia. in a?cor
with the rl'it on :e ia ;ho elU-.-c el'the Cierk cf
said eily.
sr.c. il l. Th.'t cn Avenue to be known aa
WiiFiii ',rton Avcruo ?b:il! bt tii the auie 13
hrrby cr-.-Ateil. Avenno tunll bo eiglity
ie-t in width and shall efiamenoe at tan center
ct Vine mid Svcnili itrucfi and s!ia!l tcruii
n ite :it t'ac r.o th west ceraer l.lock no. elo
v n (11) in V niiiis A' iiay';; Au'l-iion to tie City
of!s in vitn tho idat on
tip in theoiiirs of the Cirrk ofssidcity
Skc. '61. T.iat. an Avcnae to bu knr.wn aa
Lincoln Avcnae shall be and is hereby created,
fcnul avcnae nha-.l be Ee. cnty feot i.i width and
Fhu 1 commence a tbn cencr of Third ftrect
and tlie north line of Jidr! end runntnx
with a south -xe:lan!,'ic of thirty degrees
tweiity minutes ncro idoc-kst'l. lTt and 1'; 1 ..-nil
thence 'n the .same course uc;os3 tho ?c or of ti o
sr,- qr of sec eighteen Us) tewnfhip ruuKo
fourteen t I ; to a point due sou h of tho center
lino of Finn sneer, Uioneo south on a tliri-Jt
line with Fifth street to the south lino of eco 14
X )2 K H in accordance with the pat ot t-ui 1
avcuiie now on tie ia the oiuec of t ie'CIcrk of
Kko. 4. Wbers tha rig'i: of way over t'o lot3
acu'iainii over or through wui.h the s;:id av
enues or cither of tacm is located nliall have
been ol't:i;.-ic-,i in con:crrni;y willi idinnroe
no. 26 entitled "An Ur-iinsnce in re!:itioi to the
opening of S:reet- Avnu-.-s A.." ci-j.-: nve.J
Juu-i 1ST2. u shal be ths duty of the :;trei:l
(';:i:uiiii i ' of .-a:-l city, v. !i(.n c.rjercd by il-.c
Ci y C'.inc-il. 10 proce. d to 01-tii th-i said Avon-net-
or avenue nn 1 in the dijjhargo of his s-id
diit f!:,-".:!c3rjii' fro 11 t!te Si-in ail ob? rue
t'ta er.d 1 rovid-j tuitab'e ei-oi-inss and oel
v erts,
-ec. ".th. Tali Act Ij take cfTe -t f :o r. arJ af
t'r i; ci:.-- tec.
b. S.j Pttcsed a:i.i crrrovc-J Fe'a. Cl
.M. Ii. Wll UK-. M..;..r.
Attest. B. II. Vjsaita, City Cit-rU. dlwl
slftTcTF L Y
The ini!ftrsifine-l baviiig rcnlc-1 the Sh;n Flj
Jxicat srkvt. i re.'f'y to serve aii
cnstoioers w'10 n;ny tavtir him a Coll, wilh t!.c
SMOKED SAUSAGE etc. at tho
BLE. 3Coi:trct will nlso be made for furairiiiin
tr eat in :irRc qu:ir.titicE, aud delivering u in
any tart of tho city.
aifi'rtSTClT PRirP railforFat Ca t!o
(uak.v civ (ir.-cn Hide? Ac
B. D. A U.N OLD.
"Tiil bo found at his oil e'and on Main St.
II where he wiil be pie -sed to see his for
mer customers and iriends.
He haa a lar?o and good fsortmcct cf farm
machinery .-uoh ad the
"Tandiver, and MuKae Corn Tlaatera.
CtuoMo aid break ice plow;, iron and wooden
O beams.
ho Faclo and Orchard City Culiivn'ior.
'J'b.s Marsh Riding Cultivator,
MiFourn AVagcns.eihampica Reaper 1 Mower
Massdloa Xhrasher, So
Main S;ret. Flatt.'month. Neb.
L. S. Bi.aib, Traveliiijc Aect.
Fib. C9 wtf.
p . . ,
irui.iiov. uiivio nuu n uur v.- I -i rtf ' y nip. I in.
n"ua rertoreu. nervous Uebility fi'ied. Ira
peuiiaenTS to Marriage remove 1. iv uicth $
of treatment. Xit and rcmarklv reiuedi ,-a.
Books and Circular sect free, in Seaied envel
opes. .
Addres... aOTTARD AcOCI TI027. N.
outii intli St.. hillc-lphi. Pa.
tict.sntv, 1 j-
i"Ot5ftc oomsr Slain I i-i 00 i.i ntJtH.t
cd tory
TE.KM3 : Dily10 par linnaai, r JbX
Jcn 2 ale ok 1
Th pro'iertv hlor, dn to D. Maranett wilt bS
fold or rented on r- ouable terms, ihe honte
contains b roo.'iiH. 'J ira is nlso a larico ciatwrti
with ilitt'T. r cellar, - stable, and otiiereonrt."
iecce?. Aiply to T. il. AIAKUL tli".
rsfrssicr.d (Earijs.
mYSICIAN AND SUP. ".F0N-to)wrs 1.'
1 rct-.pioi:uJ sei-vitf-j :o thoci 'in of C upsjeou'
ty. Xlccidcacesouthc -it conn t Oak ajd sin .
slrxctii; oliic-j on 2d:x:n street. t, jie do- r w
vi L-yunn'r Lumbor Yard I'latuuuuLb, ."ct.
rtlTSiriAN AND FUKGFON'.-Iiuo :
BCon-in-Cuief cf tno Arisy ofthe Potm
I'liitcunoui !i. Ncbn d-i.-i. Oii!ro at (. F. 1
ou's Drust'toro J.iaia troct. oro.-ii.e Clari .(
PluoimciU. Frivata residence coiner of liok hv '
Marquett. Smith & Starbirdi
Attorkrts Ar Latt,
fe-Picot!ce in ell thetourtfl of tho SttoOJ
Spuria! nttontl'in friven to co'.Icotiont rnd irr
tersof i'rubatu
CiEco over the Tost OElee PlatUmouth. -1
. n. wrfEKLKK. h. P. BSS -.;
u. E3 wrBEir.r. ft, e v.,
RVil E..t-it.i and Tx Pa; in? Aprrit. jNnLiir
F11 Id ie, r ire and Liio ina:iranuo AgexU, I
mouth, Neoi&jli.i. - : ' Ji
-;. MASWt!.!., BA'4. M. rHil"J, "
ATTOTtNFVS AT LAW nd Slir;tr.n
Coaccery. l'!i;ltiioulht IVcbraiks. Ct'i.-w
j.c.rsx. D. U. KBlILlr .'
ATTO-.tSEVS AT L A V.'. fipwda! , tentir..
jrivou to irah:ilt buiiiess and lai.d title co.i",
Otliiia in the .SiLbonio Uiok, Maim S'U'h. N o 'or h.
Ilntrc c:i i fi'-n Tainlor, rr:iininf , .n"r-
har.ii:iK n:id raintintc, 'ii ;
HH"'M-'!r liitcd. t-hoD Ufrr'h ot i'tie'N liln:.1
CAVT F.NTEItS & .lOtSEI'.S. Aro .repv:
to do work in good stjle, on short nono . rr'
as eaeRji as the thoaru-it. Cjr"bop, comer u
l;U: u.. 1 ti U'-l eU'Jft:'. USJldlf
JOniT FITZOSKALt) I roprietor
Main Street, Between 5th and
M. B. EEFSK. UK K. DXA rtr
Ci-0(Ticjon Main ttrcet. Op pot He Eroo'Ki
Speoial n'fcntioo siren to tellestuw erfcTntT;
FheSs Paine
Represents Rome cf tho tno:-t reliablo Coitjr.n
ic in iho Ur.'led Stateji. . ,
OiTice with Earned k. I'olloch in iItkt''."
Eiock . fjan7fc ,
IJREhiD & FALLAN - - Propria ',-
Jurt on:rc t to he nnh'.ic, for both ('ay 2 '
week bonr-ieri. 'i i-.bles set with the !:: !
nta.ket ntVord.-.'. Accjiuodiitiolis no on i i--in
the city, dotl At'"
E. Ii. tCi'LTT. Proni ictor,
Grr.-r Mi.i.i Tnurtc t:tre:a, l'lcthtiu'.-'i
C. ii RIS 'L P.-j; i t i . Wavi'ii; rm; i'.' y !
r-'n -o t ii.:.l iiiv.-.fl :"i tnnsli ritototit '
00, i 1 'i !:c..t wi. im'rt- i--o
cSLsd2 dkalfj: in
violin .-rhiNi-s a;1
W.Ttshp"!, C!oe!iMani Jewelry roraired Ju a:'.
ir.d wiia aifpatch.
69-K.e-inoved u opjibsito Platta Valley I'-.c. v
U-stSrr .. nnv.lOi-"
Mnnucturer cf
harness, Snublts, iribks,
Blankets, Brushes, ke.
Promptly Executsd. All work ; Warroat--.
Nov. SO. wtf Plattsmouth, tf'-'t
Stat ion eri9 Jcc.
f-3cpts"t, 2 isrfmkanfl x &
Ne bra tic a Citv
Geneial Agent Dep't Northwwu
Union Central Liio
Of Ciacinnati Ohio,
K . A
h. HILLiNi'
v i