Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882, June 20, 1872, Image 1

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. Published every Thursday at
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-Corner Main nod Second Street
Second Story.
i column, per annum ....40.00
column do ....00.00
One column do 100.0Q
J. A. MACMURPHY, Editor.
TERMS; $2.00 a Year.
All advertising bills due quarterly,.
Transient advertieemonts must be paid ia advance.
Terms, in Advance.
One copy, one year - l2'-00.
One copy, fix months 1:00.
One eoy, three months. ...... SO.
Law and Solicitor in Chancery, Hatt
moath. Nebraska. Office in Fiugerald'aDlock.
torneys at LaT. Practice in all the courts
of the Mate. Special attention given to collec
tions and mat'ersot'r'rotae
Office over the Post Office Plattsmouth, eb
I70X k WII EELER Attorney at Law. S?e
cial mleiitioi. given to probate business
and land title cases. OfEce in the Masonic
Block. Main Street. Plattamouth. Nebraska.
REESE A DRAPER Attorneys at Law
Office on Main tticet. Opposite Brooks
House. ..
Special attention Kivcn to collection of claims
RR.LIVI.NOSrON. J'hysioian ana isur-
I! eon. tender? his professional services to
the citiieus of "-fcounty. Residence south east
corner"' andt-'iiii trets; oSice on Main
l, one dor west of Lyman'n Lumber Yard
PUaUmoath. Neb.
T AV. RAWLINS. Suron and Physician
ti Late a Surgeon-in-Ohief of the Army of
the Potomac, l'latt.inouth, Nebraska. Office
at 0. F. Johnson's Dre? t'tore Main street,
opposite Clark A Pluicincra.
"II HEELER. BEN N ETT Real Estate and
Tax Paying Agents. ..tune PublicFire,
and Lite Iniurance.Agcats, PlMttainouth. Neb
raaka. UiMU'
1HELPS PAINE General Insurance Ascnt
Represents some of the moa reliable Coin
pa i ies in ihe United States.
Office with Barnes & Pollock in Fitzgeralds
Block . rio7d&wti'
Main Street, Between 5th and Cth.St
BREED & FALL AN - - Proprietors.
Just opened to the public, fur both day and
week boarders. Tables set with the best the
market affords. Accomodations sei-ond to none
in the city. decltklawtf
Watcher. Clocksand Jewelry repaired neatly
and with dispatch.
-Removed to opposite Platte alley House
Main Street. nnv.lUwtt
Hi. B. lURPKY,
Manucturcr of
gjarntss, ?Mlts, griMrs,
COLLAltS. Will PS.
Blankets, Brushes, &c
xi ac a-: hl" jc bbl. ixx? cu
Promptly Executed. All work Warranted
Nov. Plattsmouth, Neb
Stationery, Jl'ews
lost Oiliec ISuiltliiig.
Serta't. d Jslmeand wtf.
Plattsmouth Mills ! !
CONRAD HEISEL ----- Proprietor.
Flour, Corn Menl. Feel. 4c. Always on hand
and for Sale at lowest Cash Prices.
3The Highest prices paid for Wheat and
57-Particu!ar attention given to cus
tom wort. mr21
Tootle, Hanna & Clark.
John Fitzgkralo.
Jobs R. Clark.
C. II. Parmflk. .
Vice 'resident
T. W. Eva us,
Af't Cashier.
This Bank is now open for business at theii
new room, corner Main a?.d Sixth strccti. aiiJ
aro prepared -to transact a general
Banking Business.
Stock. Bond.
Gold, Government
and Local
Bought and
Sold. Deposits
Received and
Interest allowed
On time
CertiS cafes.
Drafts drawn, available in any part of the
United State." and iu all the principal towns
and Cities of turope.
OF S T E A 31 E R S.
Persons wishing to bring out fr ends from
Europe can purchase tickets from Jus. through
o Platumauth. aplSwtt
Volume 8.
Is in running order now.
Wanted 50000
bo.hels of Wheat. Satisfaction will be given
to customers in grinding and wicg.
Flour. Corn meal, and Lumber, will be sold
Cheap for Cash.
Come one. Come all, and give the Ceda
Creek Mill a trial.
Oct. 12th wl y
Gcoi Ficlilcr,
Plattscioath; - Nebraska
The best of Fresh Meats always on hand ir-
their season.
Highest Price Paid for Fat Cattle
As-ll ighest Cash Price paid for green Hides.
MACHlft E fcHQP!
Way man 4$ Curtis,
.Plattsmoutii, IVeb.,
Repairers of Steam Engines. Boilers. Saw and
Grist Mills.
Gas and rt earn r ittmirs, Wrougtit Iron ripe,
Force and Tift Pumps, steam Gauges, alaar
Valve Governors, andall kinds of
Brass Engine Fittin? s,
furnished on short notice.
rtep&Ua ! on short notice.
Buying Your Green-house and
Beaming Plants.
Sicnic Crarel&ns
DOX'T send East f"r Plants when you can
get just as good l r lc.-s idoik-v nearer
home. To my nuit.erou ; l'rieuils and matrons I
would fill" that I hav the liirntft and best
stork of plants ever olTered fur s:ile in the wc3t
and proporo to sell them ut reasonable prices.
lie sure ina send tor my
New Descriptive Catalogue
w iiiuu in uw 9cuL irej iu ait wu Piiy ior it
Then give cje your orders. and.I feel contident
T n .... Ir-f.,
. CI. :ti a a .11 i i r
Adlress. UT. J. IIESSER.
Feb. 13 dJfcwtf PlatUmouth. Neb-
Commences April 1 1872.-
Chicago Avenue, Cass county Nebraska.
Prof- Adolphe d'AlIemand, Proprietor
and Principal, Assisted by able
'PHIS Academy is now in successful oppera
J. tiun.and otlers at moderate terms the usua
advantages of a
First-Class School.
'Phe'course of study embraces every branch
JL of a thorough English education, together
with the modern languages, music, and drawing
icrius aim reicrcuce auuress me I nncipai
For Preterving'jnd Beautifying the HumanH air
To Prevent its Falling Out and Turning Gray.
A well-preserved Head of Hair, in a person of
middle age, at once bespeaks refinement, elo
gance, health and peanty. It may truly be
called Woman's Crowning Glory, while men
are not insensible to its advantages and char cist
Few things are more disgusting than thin.
frizzly, harsh, untamed Hair, with head and
coat cevercd with Dandruff. Visit a barber
and yen feel and look like a new man. This is
what LYOX'S KATHAIRON wilL do all the
time. The charm which lies in well placed
Hair, Glossy Curls, Luxuriant Tresses, and a
Clean Head, is noticeable an J irresistible.
Sold by all Druggists and Country Stores.
Jan. 2d. diw lw every Sw
J" will 'furnish parties with stone for
building purposes at a reasoaable price, at
my quarries i r delivered on the cars at Louis
ville station The following kind of stone can
be had on short notice: sills, caps, perch rock
ne or rod sand stone such ."- was used by the
B. k M. R, R. in the construction of their ctone
work. AAI responsible orders, promptly filled
J. T. A. HOOVER. -
. , , Louisville Station, 2feb.
9 JU
Has the reader ever had a tussle with a
Bengal tier in f ull vigor and appetite?
lia-i it cLauced him to be in a balloon when
perforated by Prussian bullets? Has it
oc urroJ to him to have been indulging a
couimenda'jltj curioit in the remoter re
cesses ol a coal-mine, when an explosion
suddenly severed the counecion between
himself and tht world without ? " These
are forms of uneueinea not to be lightly
treated of. They shrink iuto nothing be
ai:!e that supreme comm'nsrlinjf of grief,
ast'onishascnt, and horror it wai my lot to
experience on a certain never to-he-forgotten
evening of January, 'i'orty-nine.
Timo s so .thir.g iuiluenco hi wrought
Its accustomed o lect. All bitterness, all
eelf-reproacb, Lave died gradually away.
In place cf that mental tumult wh ch, for
a long period, attended the renieuiLrn e
of the incident in c:uestion' I now find my
self able to narrate wl.h indifference, nay,
even with a entile, the circum.itance to
which, but ricrntly, my most intimate
friends dur.-t b.a:d!y ha ard an allusion.
The Guild of Lurnpttora reprotents one
of the most ancient and honored of Lon
d n's civic inetitutl ms. What they are,
vlty they are, I have not the remotest idea,
They have a La 1, solely, it would seem,
for purposes of hospitiiity. They give
dinners of inconceivable aucculency and
toothsomeneBS. They invite mayors, nay,
kings, who don't always come, and princes,
who generally do, and they also invito :nc.
I go, for I like them.
Pretexts were never wanting for a Lum
peter feed. The ro:overy of the chief city
magistrate from a bilious attack, the break
ing up of the front", the birth of a son and
he r to the Ban of Croatia, the arrival of a
piebald elephant at the gardens of the
Zoological Society, such were among the
events I could recall as Laving suggest d
feastful rejoicings. Hut that to which I
have now to refer was to b ! regarded as a
private and peculiar gathering, almost, in
point of fact, a corporate, com
prising no mora than ninety-five guests,
selected with discrimination, for the pur
pose of testing the merits of a new head
cook. There wcro to be no speeches, no music,
The usual loyal toaits, no more. Above
all, no ladies.
The Lumpeters were particular and a
thought conservative iu matters of attire.
They themselves, to a man, adhered to the
fashion, moribund, but not defunct, of
ankle-buttoned pantaloons, figured silk
Btockiugs, buckle.l shoes, expansive white
waistcoats, and tho mighty cravat patro.
nized by his lute majesty, tho fourth
O'eorge. It wbwc11 understood that the
adoption of a similar costume on the part
of their guests would be interpreted by
Lumpeters as the most delicate return that
could bo oiler ed lor thoir hospitality. I,
myself, invariably s;:ortcrd tho fancy dress
in question. ' -
On the eventful day I have mentioned,
it happened, that I had been detained at
chambers later than usual, and on reach
ing home had barely time to dress. While
doing so, I received an anxious message
from a friend who was to have accompa
nied me to the ban ,u-'t, but w1k, being
late, and h insell a Mrauger to the guild
begged mo to secure for him a seat next
my own.
With in Trased espeJitiou I finished my
toilet, and the tli.iing-hall being but five
minutes' walk from my residetice, I quickly
buttoned on a pir of rough overalls, threw '
on my cloak, una hurried to the s;;ot.
To my astonishment, acrovd, dense and
still augmentiiiT. was gathered alout the
door. It was only through tLo aid of a
friendly policeman th-.t I was enabled to
make my way. " What was the matter?'.
It was presently announced that the
renowned 1 reiich linn-slayer, tho Earon
Bobadil de Pete-Fauve, Lad. at the last
moment, accepted an invitation to dine at
Lumpeters' Hall.
Tho character of the assembly had un
dergone a c'.tang. Cot only bad a little
reinforcement of a hun Ired and twenty
puests been hastily invited, buta dense
mass of p; ect ttora lined the hall, the pas
sageo, and th antechamber, and even
frothed over into the banqueting-room it
self, the epa-ious gallery of which was
already filled with ladies whom the chiv.
alrous guild had found it impossible to
dream of excluding.
I was late ; but clrnner had been.deferred
Lalf an hour. There would be just time
to rush into the to m, secure my lriend'a
seat, aud then depo.- it my cloak and over
alls in the room devoted to such purposes.
The former matter was quickly arrang
ed, and 1 was darling back, when I was
met by a rush and pressure that almost
Ion ed me behind an adjacent screen. The
lsrou de Kete 1 auvc had arrived, and was
being triumphantly marched into the hall.
The Baron Bobadil de Bete Fauve, when
visible, proved to be a remarkably small
gentleman, with intensely black eyes and
. . .. 1 .
almost into the former ; but my own Bitua-
, . 11
tion demanaed all my attention. With-
draw I could not. To sit down in that
highly-attired society ia light blue over
alls, such as might be worn by a stable
man, was not to be thought of. Ah ! an
idea. Just within the door, near the wall,
but with space to get behind it, stood,
the large screen against which I had been
prersed. Capturing a waiter, I drew him
with me into that Iriendly shelter.
Here, help, wf man. Can"t get back.
Just let me slip oif these confounded
hurry now ." I gasped, and tore the
buttons loose with, lightening speed.
"All right, sir."
The waiter was as quck as I, and scarce
ly gave me time to disengage the last
button, before he caught away the gar-
ment, and bundlig it up, vanished in the
- Eh ! hillo ! etop, you 1 Good Bea
no it's impossible ! And yet mercy on
us what hhall I do?"
A horrible fact bad revealed itself. In
making my hurried toilet, I Lad actually
buttoned on my overalls omitting mj
black dress-pantaloons!
A chill shot through me as L realized
the full extent of the misadventure. I
staggered back faintly against the walL,
and endeavored to collect myself. Ci lan
cing round tho corner of the screen, I ob
eerved, with a shudder, that the company
wore taking their places, while the ladies
in the gallery had risen, en masse, and
were directing so concenetrated a fire of
Plattsmouth, Nebraska, Thursday, June 20.1872.
eyes upon tne entrance, where the valiant
lioa-queller had paused to return the sal
ute that greeted him, that to escape had
become impossible. I must remain where
I waa, till able to concert with some com
passionate attendant a plan of escape.
There was the settling murmur and
buzz, the " (Jentlemen pray eilence. For
grace!" and the " Stand still, waiters !M in
a voice of authority. Grace followed, and
the noise of feasting: but th neit inloil.
gible words froze my very souL
" Eemove that screen 1"
Instinctively I clutched and held it back.
There came a violent tug; but there ws
too much at etnke for a feeble deiVn -e,
and I held on with desperate tenacity.
"Qiick, now, vith that screen.'" said
tli voice of authority. What's the mat
ter?" "There's agent, bo'ind, a Vding of it
back," said some odictous booby.
" Here you 1" I gasped. Five shil
lings! Ten! Twenty! Five pounds!
Fetch brown overalls 1 Forgot trou s.
Let the screen alone, can't ye f
"iTess my 'eart. sir! 'Ere is a go!"
sail a waiter, grinning, but coiutasi n
ate, for he had recognized me, even thus.
"Tnke that th'n out cf the way!"
roared the voire of authority.
Must do it, sir," explained the waiter
"The heataUes can't come by. vp
There's a vacant seat. 'Taint thrca atets
"That mlue," I groaned.
"Ow lucky 1 Now just you slip iuto it
as I shifts tho screen, so's to purtect jnu
Tuck tho table-ki er well into your wes
kit, and nobody il be the wiser. One, two.
three. Hot!" you g !"
OtF it was necessrry to go, for he raugli.
away my defences, but extended the fotd
ing arms of the scrt-en, so as nearly to
touch the vacant peat. In that insta. t.
liow 1 hardly knew, I found myself fairly
seated at tho b ard, the friend who should
have atcomp niod me at mr Hide. '
" You take it coolly, old fellow," re
mark d the latter. " I fan ied that at
these dinners punctuality "
" I take it coolly, rertj coolly," I replied.
" And it is for your sake 1 am doing sa
May I ask you to spare me as much adja
cent table-cloth as is compatible with your
personal convenience?"
" Table cloth ! Assuredly. Bat why ? "
" There are reasons, hidden reasons. But
of that hereafter. A glass of wi 9 1 "
" My friend is agitated. liia manly
fingers quiver. Something is amiss with
Chatteris, ' remarked my companion, in
the sepulchral tone he is given to use when
chaffing those he lpves.
Dicky Skelton, who never, so far as it
is ascertained, had a relative in the world
dre-sed always in the deepest mourning.
He never laughs, outwardly. lie is mirth
itself, within. He has wri ten burlesq ues
by the score. To Skelton is due the evis
ceration of words that have baflled the
skill of the most accomplished tormentors
of the English language.
" My friend, confide in me," continued
Pick, smacking his lips, for the Lumpeter
Burgundy is not to be tasted every day.
' You are ill at case."
"At the knees. . A triSe."
"To remember ono's troubles in suh
a scene is weak."
To forget one's trousers is madn .-ss,"
I whispered, with clenched testh, in his
"One's 1 "ejaculated Skelton. faint
ly, sis he turned upon me a countenance
naturally wau aud lengthy, but nosv
whitened and elongated with real aiarra
"You don't mean Do I dis.'nttiy
understand ': "
" You understand my reason for re inir.
ing as largo a portion of the table-ciotii as
you can conveniently spare."
My friend ga cd at me sorrowfully.
"So fair above !" he murmured. "So
well, so singular be'ow ! Who now, in this
brilliant assembly graced, as I perceive
with tbe presence of many beautiful (tnd
giggling) women would imagine that
yoj, sitting here so well g t up, radiant
with artificial mirth, ire a typj of . Mil
ton's S n ?"
"Awfully lucky for you. mr boy, there's
to be no speecu ma.viug." continued .-kei-ton.
"We would i;ave h..d you on your
defencehsi legs in n time."
"Have you teen tiio ioat lis1-, gent'e
mcn V ak-d a portly me:a .Tif ;uu gi d.
on my left, as !jf poi.tely o.lVred a caru.
At the same m .incut a u.-to wu ji.iicj 1
in my haud. It was .rom th tii.uruia'i.
Oblige us V e know yojr read.. en.
quence. laron strucii with your fa e a U
manner. Wishea to hear you t-peai. Toca
up the lions."
Snatching out niy 1 encil-case, 1 wrotJ
"Throat hupraciicaoie. Uvu.a cut o.i u.ii
morning. Should create more ust
ment than interest i:' forced upon my leo."
I breathed. That peril aas averted. My
! spirits rose as the merry leat p.o.e uea.
and I begau to s.e more d-.-tiiiciiy tuo
humorous s de of mr l.ttle misad . e.iiu .
: 1 he aimoenhere was wurui a. id,
u.r. , . . . . 4
1 Why. lhad bevu preseutat mauy a umuot
. ' , , ,
; IU lilO UW( VU i uv 1 w uvu uitv w, iiviu jn w
Jference, 'witho..t their t.-at is, in .i.s.
I True, 1 bad not exactly a kilt; but, etea
! were 1 coiup lied t stand iro.u my
I present re liremeut, the exideitiou of knte
I the publication of caif, would be no great
er than is legally sauciioued wituiu tivo
hcnuied mi es of this spot.
Ua! a sensation. "Pray sileuce," Lc.
Grace. "Xon nobis." Then the usual loyal
toasts, aud we drank, prosperity to several
collateial brandies of the reiguiu nouse
(the Lumpeters were nothing if not loyal;,
before we arrived at the great toast ot the
evening the lilroa de Bete-i'auve. This
was given by the chairman himself; and,
with the baiou's reply m l-rench), and
counter-proposition of the health of the
ladies, was receive! w.ta tho greatest en
thusiasm. The excitement was just settling down,
- Hallo 1" exclaimed Skelton, "what's up
now? la any one expected, I wonder
They are putting a big velvet chair 10
Bete-Fauvo. It must ho a swell. Can the
Princo of "
So long as it 1b not intended for my
humble person," I replied with an easy
bin.Ie, 'T am periacily "
"I beg your pardon, Mr. Charteris," said
the voice of the Lead-ate vrt, who, fol
lowed by two ai.enJant waiters, had ap
proached us unosaned. "Tho chair. sir,
presents his compliments, and begs you
1 will do him and the Baron de Bote-Fauve
U.o honor to otcuiv the scat that has been
piaced for you between them.
My heart stood etui, mj hair rose. A
chill of horror shot through ine.
"The Laron, air, speaks no English, and
though him and the chair had been bard at
it ad dinner, neither of them has under
stood a word," flaid the steward, confiden
tially. "The chair, sir, and the company,
generally, would 'ail with pleasure the
spectacle of your introduction to the ba
ron." "The baron be ' I know not what I
tv as about to say My voice laltered. 1 had
caug-.t a glimpse of the fair occupants of '
the ng over the balustrade in
tueir eagerness to exiu.ue the favored
iudiviiuai lor whom the chair of state
hadfeen o ostentatiously prepared, aud
& Viiiou ot myaeif marching u,i the hall,
themaik of every eye, aim isl mala me
reel iu my chair.
, I shuddered, strove to speak, conceived
a wild tho ight of diviug under the table,
when, whish! with a lurid, fitful swirl,
out went the enormous lustre, all tho
minor lights following suit. We were in
total darkness.
I will not describe the confusion that
eucceded, ths scream J of laughter from
the gallery, ths scramble an t the crash
below. Torches gleame 1 in the doorways
almost before we knew what had hap
pened, and the accident that had occa
sioned tiie sudden extinction of our light
Was remedied wkhin a few minute..
But. when order was restored, one chair
stood vacant at that hospitable board.
Whether its occupant had been trampled
under feet in the disorder, or had vanished
with the light, was never known. My pri
vate opinion is that, while anxious inqui
ries were being mad a in the Lumpeters
Hall, the missing gentleman was warming
his legs at his domestic hearth, and smiling
at the peril he had so narrowly escaped.
Philadelphia, June, 6th 1872.
"The Republican party of the United
States assembled in National Conven
tion in the City of Philadelphia, on the
fifth and fcixth day of June, 1872, again
declares its faith appeals to its his
tory, and announces its position upon
the questions before the country. First,
during eleven years of supremacy, it has
accepted with grand courage the solemn
duties of the time; it has suppressed a
igantic rebellion, emancipated four
millions of slaves, decreed equal citizen
ship of all and established universal suf
frage. Exhibiting unparalleled magnani
mity, it criminally punished no man for
political offences and it warmly welcomed
all who proved their loyalty by obeying
the laws and dealing justly with their
neighbors: it has steadily decreased with
firm hand the resultant disorders of the
great war, and initiated a wise policy to
wards the Indian-. The Pacific K. It. and
similar vast enterprises have been gen
erously aided and successful' conducted
the public lands frecley given to actual
settlers, immigration protected and en
couraged, and a full acknowledgement of
naturalized citizens lights secured from
European powers, uniform national cur
rency has been provided for; repudiation
frowned down, national credit sustained
under most extraordinary burdens, and
new bonis negotiated at lower rate.
Revenues have been carefully collected
and honestly applie 1. Despite the an
nual large reductions from rates of1 tax
ation, the public debt has been reduced,
during General Grant's Presidency, at
the rate of one hundred million dollars a
year, a great financial crisis has been
avoided, and peace and plecty prevail
throughout the land. Menacing foreign
difficulties have been peacefully and hon
ccably compromised, and the honor and
power of the nation kept in high respect
throughout the world. This glorious
recrrdf the past is tho parties be.-t
pledge for the future. We believe the
people will not entrust the government
to any party or combina'nn of men com
posed of those who chiefly have resisted
every step of this beneficial progress.
Second. C mplete liberty and exact
equality in the enjoyment of all c'v:l, politic-land
public rights should be esta
blished and effectually maintained
throu?hout the union by efficient appro
priate State and Federal legislation, nei
ther law or its administration, should
admit of any discrimination in respect to
citizens by reason of race, creeds, color,
or previous condition of servitude.
Third The recent amendments to the
national constitution should be cordia'.ly
sustained, because they are right not
mearly tolerated, because they are law
and should be carried out according
to their spirit, by appropriate legislation,
the enforcement of which can only be
safely entrusted to the party that se
cured the amendments.
Fourth The national government
should seek to maintain an honerable
peace with all nations, protecting it ci
tizens everywhere, and sympathizing
wilh all people who strive for greater
Fifth Any system of the civil service
under which subordinate positions of the
government are considered rewards for
mere party zeal, is fatally demoralizing,
and we therefore favor a reform of the
system by law which shall abolish the
evils of patronage, and make houesty,
efficiency and fidelity qualifications for
public position, without practically creat
ing a life tenure of office.
Sixth We are opposed to further
grants to corporations and monopolies,
and demand that the national dominion
be set apart for free homes for the
Seventh The annual revenues, after
paying current debts, should furnish a
moderate balance for the reduction of
principal and revenue, so much as may
ba derived from a tax on tobacco and
liquors, or be raisedhy duties on importa
tions, the duties of which should be so
adjusted as to aid in securing remunera
tive wages to the labor jt, cnJ promoting
the industries, growth and prosperity of
the entire country.
Eighth We hold in undying honor
the soldiers and sailor3 whose valor saved
the union, their pensions are a sacred
debt of the nation, end the widows and
orphans of those who died for their
country are entitled to the care of a gen
erous and grateful people. We favor such
additional legislation as will extend the
bounty of the government to all of our
soldiers and sailors who were honorably
discharged, and who, in time of duty,
became disabled, without regard to the
length of service or cause of such dis
Ninth The doctrine of Great Britain
and other European powers concerning
allegiance 'Once a subject, always a sub
ject-sharing at 'ast, through the efforts
of the Republican party, been abandon
ed, and the AmeiL-an idea of the indi
viduals right to transfer his allegiance,
having been accepted by the European
nations; it is the duty of our govern
ment to guard with jealous care the
rights of adopted citizens against the as
sumption of unauthorized claims by their
former governments, and we urge oon
tinual and careful encouragement and
protection to voluntary immigration.
Tenth The franking privilege ought
to be abolished, and a way proposed for
a speedy reduction in rates of postage.
Eleventh Among questions which
prss for attention, is that which concerns
the relation of capital and labor, and the
Republican party recognize the duty of
so shaping legislation, as to secure a full
protection and the amplest field for capi
tal and for labor the creatorof capital the
largest opportunities, and a just thare of
the mutual profits of those two great
servants of civilization.
Twelfth We hold that Congress and
the President have only fulfilled an im
portant duty in their measures for the
suppression of violent and treasonable
organizations, in certain lately rebellious
regions, and for the protection of the
ballot box, and therefore they are enti
tled to the thanks of the Nation.
Thirteenth We censure the repudia
tion of the public debt in any form or
disguise, as a national crime, and we
witness with pride the reduction of
the principal on the national de' t, an 3 of
rates of interest upon the balance, and
confidently expect that our National cur
rency will be perfected by speedy rcsump
tion of specie payment.
Fourteenth The Republican party is
mindful of its obligations to the loyal
women of America for their devotion to
the cause of freedom. Their admission
to wider fields of usefulness is received
with satisfaction, and the honest demand
of any class of citizens for additional
rights should be treated with respectful
Fifteenth We heartily approve of the
action of Congress in extending amnesty
to those lately in rebellion, and rejoice in
the growth of peace and fraternal feeling
throughout the land.
Sixteenth The Republican party pro
poses to respect the rights reserved by
the people to themselves as carefully as
the powers delegated by them to the
State and Territorial government. It
disapproves of the resort to unconstitu
tional laws for the purpose of removing
the evils by the interference with the
rights not surrendered by the people to
'ither State or National government.
Seventeenth It is the duty of the
general government to adopt such meas
ures as will tend to encourage American
commerce and ship building. .
E ghteenth We-believe the modest
patriotism, .the earnest purpose, sound
judgment, practical wisdom, incorrupti
ble integrity and illustrious services of
Ulysses S. Grant, have commended him
to the hearts of the American people,
and with him at our head we start today
on a new mareh'to victory.
To Crawl Into a Pint Bottle.
State to the company that it was proved
some years ago that to crawl into a pint
bottle was an impossibility, but the rap
id progress made by the march of intel
lect in these enlightened times has
proved that any person may crawl into a
pint bottle as easily as into his bed.
Having thus prefaced your intentions,
vou get a pint bottle and place it in tho
middle of the room ; then go outside cl
the door, and creeping into the room
upon all four, say: "Ladies and gen
tlemen, this is crawling in to a pint bot
tle." Among the recollections revived at
the Wiiliams College reunion at New
York city, was that of the suspension of
llliam Cullen Bryant lor a flagrant
violation of the rules of the College.
His offense consisted -in reciting a poem
entitled "Thanatopsis," before it had
teen corrected by tbe President. The
result was that Bryant graduated at Yale,
and the poem went forth to the world in
the unfinished condition in which it is at
present tounn.
A negro patriarch in Pennsylvania
died, and there was a great turnout to
the funeral. As they filed past the
coffin the master of the ceremonies be
came impatient at their slowness and
strutting along the street in frort of the
house, called out in auctionecr-hke tones
''If any mo' of you ladies and eemmen
want to take a look at Uncle Ben, now's
yer la-t chance ; jes walk right up,
quick, for we's jes gwiue to screw him
Why is 6wearing like an old coat?
Because it is a bad habit
Number 12.
Oreeley'M Opluioaof Druiurrnu.
Tho World of this morning entertains
its Democratic readers with a few ex
tracts from the Tribune when it wai an
organ. how ing tho complimentary way
in which it ued to speak of the Demo
crats, many of whe m are uow its allies.
It is not savory reading, but it is history.
The first extract is this :
Point wherever you please to an
election district which you will pronounce
morally rotten- given up in great part to
debauchery and vice whose voters sub
hist mainly by keeping policy-offices.
g imbling-houscs, grog-s ops, and darker
Oens of infamy aud that district will bo
foind giving a large majority for that
waich styles itself the Democratic part y.
. What is the instinct.
t'ie sympathetic chord which attaches
them so unuormly to that paity f
It might now be asked what is the
''sympathetic" chord which attaches the
characters thus described to the Cuiciq
cinnati candidate ?
From tho Tribune. October 11, 1307.
If there were not a newspaper nor a
common school in the country, the
Democratic party would be far stronger
than it is. Neither elementary instruc
tion nor knowledge of transpiring events
is necessary to teach the essential arti
ces of the Democratic creed: "Love
rum and hate niggers." The less one
L-aruS and knows, the more certain he
is to "vote the reg'lar ticket from A
to lzzard."
Washington, June 12.
The National Rcpulican Ex. Commit
tee met at the Capitol to-day. There
was a very large attendance, including
Secretary Robeson and General Cowan,
Assistant Secretaiy of the Interior.
The proceedings were very interesting.
Several letters from prominent llepubli
cans of different States were read, those
from West Virginia and North Carolina
taking a very favorable view of the pros
pects of the party in those States in the
coming August election. Senator Wilson-
in a brief speech, tendered bis resig
nation as Vice President to the Com
mittee which he said was not a question
of choice, but consistency and duty, and
pained him because of his long asso
ciation with the Committee.
Several gentlemen followed in brief
remarks, and it was suggested that the
nomination of the successor of Wilson
be left to that gentleman.
Senator Harlan, Assistant Secretary
Cowan, Governor Cooke, Judge Ed
munds, and Frederick Douglas were
elected resident Coinmitte. It is thought
that Col. Alvah H. Cracker, of Fitch
burg. .Massachusetts, will succeed Sena
tor Wilson as Vice President of National
Our delegates have returned from
Philadelphia. They say such enthusi
asm, as was shown for Grant was never
seen in the country. The second nomi
nation of Lincoln was nothing compared
to the universal satisfaction that was
manifested at Gen. Grant's re-nomination.
Tribune mid Republican.
John G. Whit tier, the Quaker poet,
regrets the course of Sumner, but stiil
he does not propose to do as he thinks
the Massachusetts Republicans will de
sert him. But he thinks he will be left
severely alone at the ballot box in the
coming elcct'on in that State. He says,
"I am no blind advocate of Senator
Sumner, or any other man. I expect to
see faults and frailties, and to grieve
over the mistakes of those I love and re
spect. I regret the late speech, as it
exposes the author to the charge of per
B -rial resentment, and because it seems
io me unduly severe in its tone and tem
per." Tribune and Republican.
Clean Fun.
Oliver Wendell Holmes, the dector
who gives people fits of laughing, sent
a letter to the postoffice of a ladies' fair
at Pittsfield. On the first page he wrote:
'Fair lady whosoe'er thoi art.
Turn this poor leaf with tendereet care
And hueh, O hush thy briathing heaiV-
1 he one thou lovest will be there"
On turning the "poor leaf'' there was
found a one-dollar bill, with some verses
begining :
.J'-Fair lady, lift thine erer and tell
If this is not a truthful Utter;
This ia the one(l) thou lotest well.
And nought(0)can make thee love it better."
Old lady "Can you tell me, my got.d
man, where I pan find Mr. Jones?"
Pat " 'Sure, ma'am I expect it would
be at his house you would find him."
Lady "does he live anywhere in this
Pat "Sure, noindade; it's not for
the likes of him to be vin' in the street
at all."
Lady "You stupid fellow, I mean
what number does his family stop at?"
Now, ma'am, you have me; he has
six boys and four girls, but whether he
means to stop at that number I' can't
Lady "Oh, yu blockhead 1"
Exit old lady in a tremor of indignation.
Col. I hU'i Railroad Pass.
From the Bangor Wig.
Conductor Pratt of the E. and N. A.
passenger tra;n, running between this
city and Mattawamkeag, asked a fat,
comfortable looking old fellow for his tick
et the other night, when the old chap
waved his hand. benevolently, answered
"Pass, '''and spiead himself over two
seats again. He was quite indig
nant when the genial conductor asked to
see the pass, and with much grumbling
pulled out of a greasy wallet a freight re
ceipt rf the Sanford line of steamers, en
dorsed :
"Pleas Pass this Man if he Pays his
fair if he donot PaY it Put him of.
Not good unlesi countersigned by
J. Fisk, Jr."
On being further questioned, the gen
tleman with a pass said he could not read
writing very well, but did not doubt
that his pass was good for an unlimited
time over all the railroads in the United
Stales, as Jim f isk gave it to him in
Boston last summer, and he "had tra
velled considerable on it." He paid his
fare with not a very good grace, and get
off the cars swearinz ventreance on the
J individual who "sold" him the pa?s.
Estra Cvpifcfth IInsALDfor sale by V.J.
Streitrht. at the Poit t'flioB. and O. F. Joha
luo, North aidq Main Street, betwoan Second
and Third. ....
Our "Wives' Column.
This Column it open for tbe Ladies. Let
hear from them.
We have not received any epecial com
munications for this column, yet, but wo
hope to before long. In thcho beautiful
days, with tho flowers all around us, and
so many picnics to go to, we do not feci
able to do justice to any subject at aj!
ourselves, this week.
Su' h a coco' rt. dear, aa I've had to-night, I.
Full of tweet luund and d.-op delight ;
And yeftheh -uio" waa toor;
Poor, if you c.'unt by crowded eat
Bat, judging only by glad heart beats,
'Twct a aplendid Uouse, l'ia ture. '
Fint. Bay tang aa well aa the eould
Some aweet Htle notea that I uadoritood ,
And wee Kate't chirp of laugh broke ouf' m
Aa Willy ran in with a merry shout ;
The pusxy purred on the rug in atate.
And the good clock ticked. 'It's late t it'alate
Wbil.) over the fire the kettle tang
It cheery eocg with the least little twang
That waa Tart Firpt, you must know tny dear.
When only we five were there to hoar.
The fire gracked applause.
The baby'a awect little pat-a-"&ko
Made rccktea encore for the uiutic't take.
And pusiy flourished tcr paws: '
Well, the Second Part? Ah. that was tvtr?
Fine to the huarl'a core, lover w.lne !
For over the kettle's winaome plaint. '
And the baby'a breathing, aweet and faint.
And over Ihe prattle of Will and ivute '
And tho clock' impatient 'Late I it's late
I heard the bles edcat found of all
A click of the latch, a atep in the hall t
And 'Home, Sweet Home,' pulaed all the air
Aa you came calling up tbe atair. 1
Counsel lor l'arenta.
Nervous children suffer untold agonici
from fear when put to bed alone. No
tongue can tell the horrors of a lonesome
room to such children. A little delicate
boy whom parents were drilling to'
sleep alone, used to cry violently everjr
i. iit .i- ii : i
nisuc, aua ins lamer wouiu come in anu
whip him. He mistook his pertinacity
for obstinacy, anu ne thought it his diicy
to conquer the child's will. One night
he said : "Why do you always scream
so, when you know you will be purt
ished?" "Oh, father, father!" said
the little fellow; "I don't mind yon
whipping me, if you oluy stay with me.','
The father's eyes opened from that mo
ment. He saw that a human bciog can
not be governed by dead rules, like ft
plant or an animal.
Flavorluff Willi Ltuvef,
D. Bury, in the Garden, eaya.-
Leaves are more or less popular for gar
nishing, but it has often fcurprised nne
that they are so very little used for fla
voring. With the exception of twtct
and bitter herbs grown chiefly for the
purpose, and parsley, which is neitbfr
bitter nor weet, but the most popular ef
all flavoring plants, comparatively few
other leaves are used. Perhaps I ought
also to except tho sweet bay, which i
popular in lice and other puddings aad
certainly imparts one of the most pleas
ant and exquisite flavors. But, on the
other hand, what a waste there is of tho
flavoring properties of peach, almond,
and laurel leaves, t-o richly charged with
the essence of bitter almonds, so much
used in most kitchens ! Of course such
leaves must be used with caution, butm
must the spirit as well. An infusion of
these could readily be made, cither green
or dry, and a tea or table spoonful of tbe
flavoring liquid used to taste.
One of the most useful and harmless
of all leaves fir flavoring is that of the
common syringp. In most gardens thcro
is a prodigious waste of o'ery flavor in
the sacrifice of ti e external leave and.
their partially blancLcd foot-stalks.
Scores of sticks cf celery are cut up into
soup, when the outsides would flavor it
equally well or better.
'J he young leaves of gooseberries ad
ded to bottled fruit give a fresher flavor
and a greener color to pies and tarts. -The
leaves of the flowering currant givo
a sort of intermediate flavor between
that of blaek currants and red. Orsnire,
citron and lemon leave impart a flavor
ing equal to that of the fruit and rind
combined, and somewhat differen frohi
both A few leaves added to vies or
boiled in the milk used to bake with rice
or formed into crusts or paste, impart an
admirable and almost inimitable bouquet.
In short, leaves, are not half-eo much
used for seasoniDj purposes asHhey
might be. j
vcr Teaeh JKalae Merallty-
How exquisitely absurd to teach a girl
that beauty is of no value. Beauty fis
of value her whole prospects and hap
piness in life may often depend upon a
new gown or a becoming bonnet ; if the
has five grains of common sense, she will
find this out. The great thing is to teaeh
their just value, and that there must be
something better under the bonnet than
a pretty face, for real happiness. But
nev.r fcacrifice truth. SUney Smith
Great 9Iuleal I'ebllml.
Boston, June 12
The first day of the great musical fes
tival wi'l be dedicated to America, the
second to England, the third to Germa
ny, the fourth to France, the fifth to
Austria, the sixth to Russia. On the
following Sunday evening, will be a
grand sacred concrt. The following is
the programme for Tuesday, the 18th;
"Britith'National Anthem," "God Save
the Queen," hung by a full chorus of
20,000 voices, with a solo by the eminent
artiste, Madame Ermini Rudersdorff,
accompanied by the band of Grenadier
Guards, and a grand orchestra of one
thousand performer, military bands,
one thousand 'full corps drums, all the
bells of Boston in chime, and several
batteries of artillery fired by electricity,
The Omaha Herald says : Am'cg
other good things done by tho Stada
Medical Society at its' late meeting at
Plattsmouth, was thi adoption of a reso
lution condemning the crime of abor
tions, and those who abet pardoning the
criminals engaged in it. -
."Well, there is something in that,"
as the man said when berried to put on
his boot with a kitten in it. . .
Why is the letter O like death ? It
makes ghosts of hosts, and is always is
tbe midst of slaughter. . . . . . . a