Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882, July 04, 1872, Image 3

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    . - - - . . . Msan
T HE II E it a L D
Railroad Time Tabic.
15. & M. U, R IN NEBRASKA.
iltm j DEPART.?.
MaU and Ex. 1:50 p. m. Mail iind Ex. 10:00 a m
Freight A Ac. 9:00 a.m. Freight ic Ac. 3:.10 p- m
B. A M. R. R. IN IOWA.
Mail A Ex. oAi p. m.
Ac'tion & Fr'nht 'i p m.
1'aciGc Kxprej V:20 a m
Mail A Ex. 6;'5a.m.
Ac'tion 4: EV 12-.:VSp m.
Atlantic fcx. P m.
Th. TnLfui J . . r i 11 iTr f T . Tl.nnt tn con
nect with Eastern bound trains t" minutes earli
er than the time pi ven aboi e. 1 he Host is run
ty Chicago time which is SI minutes luster than
l'Iattiinouth time,
In connection with Burlington A Missouri
River ltailruad in Nebraska.
Iepot at foot of Jones street.
Omaha 8:00 a. m.
do 3; p. in,
Lincoln ......":'" a. in.
do ...1;30 p. in.
Lincoln 12:30 p. m
d . 9:.'J p. in
Omaha 11:10 a. m
do 6:10 p. m
K. C. 8T. JOE. A C B. R. R.
Iat pacific jusctios iowa.!
Mail and Express 4:4 p. m. 8:ifl a. m.
Niirht Express H:KJ a- tn- 3:15 p. m.
Thi (fives passengers from Plattsmouth close
connection Koing South or North by leaving here
an the 12:00 in. train.
C. B. A St. Joe R. R. South
C. B. St. Joe R. R. .North.
B. A M. H. R. East.
li. A M. K. R. West.
Omaha by Rnil
Weepinit Water. I'itv hv Starn.
9 pm. 10.30 pe
9 p. in. )0.:50pin
9 pm, 10.30 pm
9am. 4pm.
9pm 10 a ro
12 m. 12 m.
9 pm. 8 pm
Departs 3ondaya, Wednesdays and Fridays.
OBiee boars, from 7 a m to 8 p m.
Sundays. 12 to 1 p mr
y . " w MARSHALL. P. M.
City Official.
M. li. White.
KM Vanatta,
JoMiah Moores,
City Cle.k.
Police Judge.
f i i
Miles Morgnn
Walter J. White, street Commissioner.
First Ward. John Fitzgerald. Elbert Duke.
Skcoxd Ward Jos. liuttery. J. Weyman.
Third Ward. R. Cushing. K. Vivian.
Babtist On the corner of Main and Ninth
Re-. T. J. Arnold, pastor, Renidence on
Main between 10th and 11th. Services every
iSabath at 11 a. in., and at 0 p m. f-abbath
eohoel at t! j a.m. Prayer meeting every V ed
ncstlay evening.
CIhristian Scrvict inClark APlummers Uall
J Elder Alton preacher. Elders. lsac Wiles
and T. J. Todd.
I j'riscoPAL Corner Viro and Third streets
A Rev. A. R. Graves fc-ervices every Sunday
at 11:00 a. in. and 8 p. m. Sunday School
t 2 p. ni.. Prof. d'Alleinuud. Supt.
COMORKOATioiAl-Corner Locust and 8th sts
Rev. li. V Manwell. residence Locust st be
treen 4th and 5th sts Services every Sabbath at
11 a. in: and 6;:so p. m. hanniiia M-nooi at u:
SO p. m. Prayer meeting every Wednesday
liTum if Vorth sidanf Public Sauare Rev
I i t'.ik.r IIiivm Kirt Mais everv Sabbath at
:30 a. m.. Second Mass and Sermon at 10:)
Vespers and Benediction at J:30 p. m. .Mass
at 8 a. m. every weeK nay.
"Thirst PRXsnTTKRlAS North sideofMain St.
V went of 6th Rev. D. W. Cameron ; Service
evervSabbath at 11a.m. and -:iO p. m. t-:ii
Km Srhnnl t ': m.. Thos Plliwk Sunerin
tndant. Prayer meeting every Wednesday
vening at O: JO o clock.
Methodist Episcopal West side- of Sixth
-itrnet smith ij" M:iin Rev. J. H. Presson
Services every Sabbath at ln-.-vi a. m. and 7 p. m.
Prayer mooting every Thursday evening. Claw
oeetings every Mond.iy eveninenud immediate
ly after close of Sabbath morning services
Sabbath School at 2:30
Sontao den 24 September bat die Deutsche
Ev. Luth. (lemeinds in ihrem Schulhaufl
vonnittass um 11 U hr Uotteodienst. Ut berhaupt
6ndet dersell'p von jett an ri-eelmae.-yig alle 14
Tagostalt. Minister Rev. L llanuawald.
babbath school at 9 a in.. Prof. d'AUemand,
rO. 0. F. Regular cf Piatt Lodge,
No. 7. I. O. K V. crery Saturda evening at
Odd Fellows Uttl. Trausient Brothers arecor
4ially invited to vi-it.
A.d'ALLKMAsn. Sec.
10. O. F. Plattsmouth Encampment No. 3.
Regular Convocations the 2 and 4 Friday's
of each month at Odd Fellows Hall cor. 3d and
Main sts. Transient Patriarchs cordially inviteJ
to visit. WM. L. WELLS. CP.
A. d'ALi.KMA5t, Scribe
A A. M. Regular meetings at their hall
on the first and third Monday evenings of each
month. Transient brethnrn invited to visit.
Macot Lodok No. 22 A. F. A A. M. Regulw
meetings at Mauoy Hall, first and third
Fri lays. J. N. W IaE, W . hi.
J. M. Bkardslet, Sec.
itiR48 Chaktkr No. S R. A. M. Regular
oonvocations second and fourth Tuesday
veing.ofeac "'gJf mJ p.
II. NiwxiS, Sec.
10. O-T. Oi-l vk Branch. No. 2 W D Ferree
. W.C. T.; E. Bradley. W S :T. W.Shry
ock Lodge Deputy. Meets at Clark tPlummer s
liall Trv Tueakv evenine. Traveling Templars
-espectrully invited.
Subscribers wanted for this paper all
over the County.
Red, red cherries, ripe and eweet, at
Streight & Black's.
"Roughing It," by Mark Twain at
the Postoffiee Bookstore. Inquire of
Hank. 13tf
. m
If you want to know where that Red
Ribbon Stove, The Emporia, can be
purchased, apply to E. T. Dukc& Co.
That's the place.
A new Landlady arrived at Charlie
McEntee's house last Friday. SI e
does not take charge yet for a spell, but
will in time, no doubt.
The cheapest, best selected, and most
complete stock of goods in the city of
Plattsmouth, will be found at the 1'inla-
delphia Store. 8 lw
- See advertisement of Dr. Butts' Dis
pensary, headed Book for the Million
MarrJao- flnldft in another column. It
should be read by all. dec.ldtwly
Maxwell's Boot & Shoe Manufactory
is removed to Duke's old stand, where
he has creatly enlarced his rooms and
capacity for doing fine work of all kinds.
All persons trading at the Philadel
phia Store bring small piles of money in
their hands and take away cartloads of
goods. -81w
Streight & Black have the nicest, red
dest, biggest cherries, in the town.
All the papers declare the campaign
now opened. Two or three mea have
"speeded," that opeas it, you taow.
Horace (Greeley) from Plattsmouth is
writing to the Omaha Herald. My,
how bad Marquett must feel, when he
Bees what he did Saturday night re
ported there.
Tom and mutilated currency bought
at the P. O. Book-store. ltf
If you don't believe the Emporia Cook
Stove is the best in the market ask Jason
Streight, or Moses Dodge about it. It
is the Red Uibbon Stove. 2d lw
The most fahionable stock of goods
in town at the Philadelphia Store.
' 81w
P. Maxwell has changed his Shoe
Factory, from the old place to Mr. S.
Duke's former store, lie is now pie
pared to do all sorts of work on the
shortest notice.
Lost. Ou Tuetday, June 25, on life
road leading west from Plattsmouth,
past Thomas Wiles', a dark gray Cassi
mere coat. The finder leaving it at the
Post Office, . in Plattsmouth, will be
suitably rewarded.
Horace Greeley k Gen. Grant may
excite the politicians but the Philadel
phia Store is a marvel to all that deal
there. 81w'
Go to Streight & Black, for cherries.
A new political combination is to be
made in Plattsmouth. The man with
the Greeley llat is chairman of the com
mittee. .
I. o. o. r.
Plattsmouth Encampment, No. 3.
The following officers were elected for
the ensuing term: Wm. Stadelman. C.
P. ; II. Newman, II. P. ; E. V. Cun
ningham, & W. ; W. Hobbs, J. W. ;
A. d'AUemand, Scribe; D. II. Wheeler,
All soldiers entitled to bounty under
the recent acts of Congress, will find it
to their advantage to call upon
13w4t D. II. WntELER & Co.
This year's cherries, at Streight &
The night of the Fourth. The Ball
at Fitgerald's Hall, given by the Turn
ers. " Come and see. 7d3t
Nebnska City and Omaha are each
going to bore us no Nebraska soil for
water. The Artesian well at Lincoln
his set 'em going, and the drouth of the
next campaign makes plenty of water an
object to have on hand.
Go to Solomon & Nathan's for your
fine dress goods, and fancy trimmings.
8 lw
Mrs. M. A. Wood called at our of-
ficp. with nme verv fine SDecimens of
wax flowers. Mrs. W. will, if 6he can
get a suffcient number of scholars,
teach them how these flowers are made
Having had seventeen years experience
in this line, she feeis confident 6he can
give entire satisfaction, and if she does
not, she is willing to refund the tuition
fee. 8dlt
Grand Celebration. The Turner So
ciety will celebrate the Fourth at Goos'
Picnic Gardens, where prominent speak
ers will be in attendance, who wi:l d.liv
cr orations in both lauguages. They wnl
also give a ball in the evening at i ltzer-
ald's Hall. Good Music and a good
time guaranteed. All are invited. d3t
New goods ! neat goods, and cheap at
the Plattsmouth Shoe Store, next door
to post-office. - apr4tf
Dull times and money scarce. Every
body expecting not the Philadelphia
Convention but the Philadelphia store
to sell goods cheap and we do.
8 lw Solomon & Nathan.
We saw a Greeley man with a Brown
hat on, Saturday.
The celebration of the Fourth by the
Turner Society, at Goos' Picnic Gardens,
and the Ball in the evening, will be the
grand event of the season.
Platte Valley House for rent. In
quire of Maxwell & Chapman.
P. S. In order to make a letter in
tcresting to an editor, the writer should
subscribe for the editor's paper. Isn't
that sound ? I can only send you the
small sum of fifty cent, this time, for I
may want to wnie you again.
With best wi hes, L. W. P.
The above neat endina to a frit-wily
letter from Weeping Water, is good
enough to rTrint, and we print it.
Go to Clark & Plummer'a for a full
tock of goods.
Si'MMER Gardes. Theso popular
Gardens, south of Plattsmouth, will be
opened to the public on Sunday, May
19th, 1872, with music and dance.
P. Goose &, Co., Proprietors.
Remember the Ball given by the Tur
ners on the evening of the Fourth, at
Fitzgerald's Hall. d3t
The Philadelphia Store gives value
received for every dollar you spend there.
O'Brien & Merges, at the Plattsmouth
Shoe Store, make to order," at reduced
prices, the very be?.t class of French
Calf Boots, Shoes, &e., all styles of
ladies' Bronze, Glove and White Kid
Shoes and Slippers, made to order,
CtrRRENcr. Torn or mutilated, wi
be bought by II. J- Streight, at the P.
O. Book store. ltf
Gaods not sold at less than cost. No
goods given away, tut good goods at the
lowest prices for cash, at
lltf. Clark & Plummers.
Plattsmouth, Neb.
Cheap goods at Salomon & Nation's.
i. o. o. r.
The following oftlcers, for Platte Lodge
No. 7, were elected for the ensuing term :
H. Newman, N. G. ; A. d'Al'emand,
V. G. ; E. E. Cunningham, R. S. ; W.
Wells, P. S. ; II J. Streight, T.
From every quarter we are encouraged
to believe that Nebraska will have large
crops of all kiuds. The prospects for a
good market are almost certain. Given
these two conditions, and the cry of
hard times will grow lesn this fall.
The river is standing still.
The weather is on the move-
The heat increases as the sun gets
warmed up to work.
The winds are very drying.
A little rain would- fill our water bar
rel now.
Baker's bread is cheaper than fire
wood, these days.
This Convention which met on Mon
day in this place, drew up a series of
resolutions declaring against any person,
party, or candidate that interfered with
the liquor or Sunday laws : they deem
ing these subjects not belonging properly
to a political campaign.
They disclaim calling the Convention
a political one at all, but say it was
mainly called to protect the rights oi the
German population throughout the
State. We were unable to obtain a copy
of the proceedings, Brother Renner hav
ing decamped with one and our Nebras
ka City man with another. "Better
uck next time."
Flower. Flowers, nenatifut Flower.
The finest wax flowers ever offered
west of N. Y. are on exhibition at the
Post-Office in this city :
Those wishing to take instructions in
this art can do so on the most reasonable
terms, by applying to Mrs. M. A. Woods,
duriDg the next six days at the Brooks
louse. Mrs. W. has taught this art
for seventeen years, and she warrants
satisfaction or no pay will be asked. A
larto ussortment of fine Paints to supply
thv- who may wish to purchase, also
k r.' .n Iniid. All are kindly invited to
t-a-i and examine specimens. 8 5t
All tho Wool in Cass county, at Clark
& Plummer's. Bring it along. lOtf.
Lost or Strayed.
On the night of tho 7th of June, a
roan cow about 8 years old, points of
horns sawed off, crop and undt-rbit off
each ear. Any one giving information
to Wm Rhoden of 8 Mile Grov. Precinct
concerning said animal will be suitably
rewarded. Word may be left at this
Omce. 3t pd
The greatest novelty in Plattsmouth
is a swing without ropes er hoops, aud a
see-saw working horizontally and varli
cally. They are put up in Mr. Hol-
brook's, Civil Engineer, Pleasure Gar
dens. If you have children and are
anxious to give them healthy and safe
recreation, we would say go and admire
the ingenuity of mankind, and then go
home and "do thou likewise.".
Farmers ! when you want Boots or
Shoes made to order. Repairing done.
or anything in the way of leather and
findings, call on O'Brien & Merge.-, at
the Plattsmouth Shoe Store, next door
to post-office. aprkf
You can buy meu's shoes ( good) for
$2 00 at the Plattsmouth Shoe Store.
There will be a Fourth of July Pic
Nic at Dr. Schildkuecht's Grove, on Chi
ca-;o Avenue, one mile south of Main
Street. Speaking by Dr. Kenaston, It-v
Puckett and others. Declaration of In
dependence reau by Mis Olive Horn
ing, (aged 10 years) with other Literary
Drouuctions. fverv bod? invited, during
your basket well filled and share the
Rev. Ma. Puckett,
A petition aking for a general closing
of the places of the business in this city
on July 4th, was published in this paper
yesterday. It was pretty generally
signed by the business men, and we have
been asked to call attention to the same,
and comment thereon.
On takiog this paper we told you we
should talk plainly and squarely to the
people we do.
Th" fn;'l, day of July is a time set
:s.f ' v '.oi Americans to celebrate the
jt:-j. I-.- t epoch in their history, or the
i5;?ti)iT of the world.
To citizens of foreign birth, it should
be a day commemorating the enunciation
of principles which have resulted in al
lowing many of them to own land and to
become citizens of this country, in the
truest and ful'est sense.
This being the case, the man who for
a few paltry pennies, refuses to cloe up
his store or his office and give the boys a
chance at Independence day, is a mean
man and unworthy the name of Auieri
can citizen.
"Srick." on a Stump. In a pleasant
chat Saturday evening, Col. May eulo
gized a little on Greeley & Brown.
Stnck listened patient iy till he wa3
through, and then said, "Man, your'e
a good talker, wonderful good talker,
but talk never pulled a stump up yet."
A very handsome letter, inviting us
out to Weeping Water, on the Fourth,
has been received. We shall come,
health permitting. How much of a
speech we will make depends on our
"phelinks" and the roughness of the
roads out there.
Send your papers East, advertise
jour town and county. Terms reduced
for papers going out of the State.
A town of 2,500 peop e, ought to
take enough dailies to keep one going
nicely. Plattsmouth has not, as yet.
Gentlemen, we want some advertising
in this paper. Wo can't run a daily on
chips. '
My head's in a maie of cunfuaion.
My frame is we jry and weak;
My palso with fever is throbbing.
My tongue does object to speak.
With hands close clasped o'er my temple.
I sit in my easy chair;
And set my brain to recalling-
Tho thoughts that used to be thera.
Delightful, last night, was the music ;
It throbbed and pulsed through the hall ; ;
Thrilling each nerve with its sweetness.
With pleasure witching us all.
The room was so full of this rapture
This witching sweftnesi cf sound
Thy seemed lut mtssnres of music.
Their gracefulorm that went round.
The lights from the chandeliers glittered
And tell on those floating forms ; .
And hearts grew soft that were famed for
Withstanding many hard storms.
And hand, closely clasping each other.
Grew trtmulous with surprise.
As oicnin read the sweet secreU
That slept in each other's eyes.
And life, that gleamed red in the lamp-light.
Spoke words to nome list'ning car.
That tome one, wild with sweet gladness.
Lent cageriy, low. to hear.
And cheeks, of the hue of the roses.
Grew pale at some dowbting thought;
Grew white as two snowy lilies
By wandering wavelet caught. .
And eyes grew still brighter and brighter
And hearts more wildly did beat ;
As unto the witching sausio.
Swiftly sped round tho wee feet.
And snowy arms gleamed in the lainp-1 ght, m
And forms seemed floating in air.
While feet kept ti-ce with the music,
And joy laughed, mocking at care.
Ah. yes ! 'twas delightful, last evening t
Tho music, the guests, and all ;
To say the least, 'twas a charming.
Delightfully bon ton ball.
But now I'm sitting, this morniDg,
Reclining in eajy chair.
With hands close clasping my temples
To bind down the anguish there.
I think, "does it pay. this amusement?
Tnis wasting of "smile and strength ?
Is the pleasure worth the reward
Of anguish, .hat comes at length ?
I turn nsy hoad slowly, in anguish,
And frown as I answer "No!
And when there's another loxree
I think I shall surely
PLATT3M0PTHLNtB.. June 27. 182.
We received 19 new subscribers to the
weekly and 6 to the daily, in one day
this week. Who says the Herald
isn't alive.
Smith's Claim. In answer to Tip
ton's tale of the clerk who got $500 for
extra tcorfc, Mr. Marquette told the fol
lowing: When in Washington a few
years ago. he roomed with a man named
Smith, a claim aeent He had got sev
eral large claim- a 1 wed, and from time
to time, he would chuckle over his suc
cess, and boast how much he had made.
One morning he went off in high feath
er. He had a large claim almost fixed.
He had taken one or two hundred dol
lars there, but it was throuffh to one
clerk, and he ui;d; no doubt ot him
At night when they met, Smith was
wav down at the heel. 'What's the mat
ter? ' asked Marqtierte, ' no go," says
Smith. All mv work tor nothing.
' I've struck a rehgious cuss' howled
This would he a pood nory if we
stopped right horn, bat the Honora
hie gentleman wa obliged to tell us
that the ndigiou clerk took $300 next
niornintr for extra work, and let the
claim slide throuch. This was -before
Grant's time, mind.
"There are more a" jone tousand Cro
quet grounds in Plattsmouth," said an
inebriated customer the other night, as
he broucht up "agin" the wire fence of
a Croquet patch and doubled over on a
wicket inside.
Subset ibcr.-: and ails, for our dnly, re
ceived at the box-office, on Main St., up
If you want to get the value of your
money go to the Philadelphia Store.
You cau buy ladies' Gaiters, very neat
for 41 50 at the Tlattsmouth Shoe
Store. apr-ltf
Through the courtesy of Mr. E. B
Lewis, one of the Mail Agent's of the
B. & M. in Nebraska, we have just had
the pleasure of examining the two new
Mail and Express coaches, Nos. 5 and 0,
These coaches were manufacturen by the
Aurora Manufacturing Co. of 111., and
are the mo"st compftte and elegant of
their kind that we have seen. Among
some of the improvement, we noticed
48 boxes for containing tnai , 220 pigeon
holes, which are reversible, making 440
in all, 4 twine boxes, 4 large drawers,
for miscellaneous matter, &:c., fee.
These cars will be running through
daily, connecting with the U. Jr. in
about a month.
The Post Office will be open 11 a. m.
to 1 p M July 4th
J. W. Marshal, P. M.
Captain Hoover, of Louisville, Ne-
bra.-ka, called during our ab-eiice. We
were very sorry not to have seen him.
We return thanks to Mr. Azro Smith,
oC Rock Bluffs, for two lots of very fine
vegetables, beans, cauliflower, cabbage,
potatoes, &c. Also some raspberries, the
earliest of the season.
Sabbatii School Excursion and Pic
nic. The members and friends of the
Plattsmouth M. E. S. S are nvited to
participate in an excursion and picnic, to
be given on Wednesday, the 3d inst
The school will asscuib'e at the church
at the riuging of the bell at nine in the
morning, and from thence cros9 over the
Missouri river, to the Itwa side, where
suitable grounds have been priared
The trip will be made on the " Pre.-l
dent" from the B. & M. Depot, an-
each person will becanied the round trip
tor ten cents A good, happy time i
expected. Parents, send your children
(if you can't go 3'ourselves they will he
well cared tor. Children nnavle to pav
their way, will be taken at the expen-e
ot the school, liriiig your baskets wel.
M. B. Reese,
Twelve persons gave their opinions as
to what per cent, of the party had taken
the Liberal shoot. The estimates ran
from 5 to 20 per cent, and the average
was 8 per cent, which leaves an im
mense majority for the Regular ticket.
Mr. Benncke, the Editor of the i?eo-"
bachtcr, Omaha, and Mr. Ineme and
Bro., of Douglas County, were delegates
to the German Convention.
Dan Wheeler $sq. just returned from
Lincoln and gave us lots of news.
Jno. A. Horbach, of Omaha, the
railroad man, called on the Herald all
inajiffey this morning. John seldom
has long to wait.
Gen. Otto Funke and Dr. Renner, of
incoln, C. Rathmun, one of the best
farmers in Washington, and Julius Keg-
er, of Blair, are delegates to the Ger
man Convention.
J. C. Hays, Esq., of Mt. Hope. Cass
w 1
county, called on tne herald, ana leit
us a subscriber or two. Many thauks.
Mr. II.
B. S. Ramsey, of Rock Bluffs, was in
town yesterday, ana got introuucea to
the Herald.
Hon. T. M. Marqett has returned
. .
from Washington, and is to be seen
riding out for his health, every evening.
To Kake Wax Elower.
Please say . to Mrs. S. B. Ward, Ma
rion Co., Oregon, that she will require
the following articles to commence wax
work : 2 lbs. white wax, J lb. hair wire.
bottle carmine, 1 ultramarine blue, 1
attic chrome yellow, 2 bottles chrome
green, io. 1, Domes enrome gieeu,
No 2, 1 bottle rose pink, 1 bottle royal
purpk-, 1. bottle scarlet powder. 1 bottle
balsam hr, 2 dozen sheets wnite wax.
This will do to begin with. Now have
a cleau tin dish and pour therein a quart
or two of water ; then put in about 1 lb.
of the white wax and let it boil ; when
cool enough, so the bubbles will not
form on top, it is ready to sheet, which
is done as follows : take half of a win
dow pane, 7x9, and, after having washed
it clean, dip into a dish containing weak
soap-suds; then dip imo the wax and
draw out steadily and plunge it into the
euds, when the fheet will readily come
off. on a cloth or clean paper to
dry. Proceed in like manner until you
. ja a. . 1 It
hvfi enouffh ot the white : men aaa
enough of the green powder to . make a
hritfht color, and heat ana stir thor
oughly until the color is evenly distribu
ted ; then proceed as lor sneetmg wnne
wax. The other colors are rubbed into
the leaves after they are cut out, rubbing
light or heavy according to shade.
For natterns vou can use any natural
leaf, forming the creases in wax with the
thumb nail or a needle ; to put tne iiow
ers together or the leaves on to the stem,
hold in the hand until warm enough to
stick. If the sheeted wax is to be used
in Summer, put in a little balsam of fir
to make it hard. It lor Y inter, none
will be reauired.
You can make many flowers without a
teacher; but one te assist in the com
mencement, would be a great help :
though the most particular thing about
it is to e-et the wax sheeted. The ma
terials I have suggested can be procured
at anv drug store, and will cost from $3
to 4 50.
Long Eddy, N. Y.
A Warning to the Oreelcy 51 en.
From Sunday's Tribune and Republican.
Within the past forty years the follow
ing events have happened to those filling
the Presidential oihee, winch are wortny
of the serious conideration of every
man who sincerely loves his country, and
tonkin? back upon the past, we are
startled at the strange fatality attending
th,se who were unfriendly to the exten
ainn of slaverv : also, of Northern Presi
dents with Southern Vice-Presidents
o i the same tickets. To proceed :
1S41. President Harrison, a Whig,
was inaugurated, and uieu in ine suc
ceeding month. His old personal friends
i 1-1 -
sa- thm belu ve he tca.t poisoned, to tie
vate John Tyler who afterwards aposta-
tized, and died a traitor during the civil
1S49. President Taylor was elected
by the Whig party, and died(?)before his
term exmred. lie was succeeaea oy
Millard Fillmore, who signed the "ru
citive Slave Lw," compelling Northern
men to ca'ch slaves when exiled upon, or
no to 7rtSO:l if th'V refused. Mr. Fill-
more acted with the democratic parry
in 1864. declaring "the war a failure.
1853. President Pierce, a Northern
man. was neariv Kineu uy a rainuau ac
i i ii j i
cident, caused by a defect (t) in the
tract. Mr. Kina. or Alabama, was
then T'ice-J! evident.
1S67. President Buchanan, another
northern man. was mysteriously or acci
dentallu (? poisoned at Washington in
the Natioual Hotel, which came near be
ing fatal. John C. lirtcuenndge, of
Kentucky, was v tee.-1 resident and has
since become noted as a rebel general.
1861. President Lincoln was threat
ened with assas.ination at Baltimore,
which was basely accomplished in V ash
ington, shortly alter nis triumphant re
election in 1S65. He was succeeded by
Andrew Johnson, the apostate, whose
career is too well known to mention.
1869. Gen. Grant having fucceeded
to the presidency the work of restora
tion has been completed, taxes reduced,
the civil service punned, and being pu
nfied, the education of the masses ear
nestly recommended, and everything
necessary has been done to se- ure the
blessings of free government. The peo
ple desire to re-elect him. but a few say
no. Consu tin,: the democratic party,
these soreheads have hit upon the same
kiud of a ticket which has heretofore
r .-suited bo disastrously to the Govern
If Horace Greeley hasn't lost his sen
ses, he ought to know that ho will be a
dead man within twelve months after bis
election. Whv? Look and see who is
on the same ticket for Vice-President.
A Southern man, backed by some of the
foulest mouthed rebels in the land.
Think you the same accidental (?
causes which earned ott Harrison, lar
lor and Lincoln, and nearly killed Pierce
and Buchanan, will allow Horace Gree
ley to stand in.,lhe way (if elected), of
making a Southern man Presidept in his
t-lar.c, or in carrying out the ideas of the
Broadhead letter, and disrupting the
Does the Umaha Ueraut ever think o
this?. E.
To AnvnBTisi'S All twrsona who conttm
p'ate making cont racts with newspapers for the
insertion oi Advertisements snonld send to
fo. f. Lowell & go.
or a Circular, or inclop" 25 cents for tbeir One
bun ired I 'aire Pamphlet, containing Lists o
3,00 Newspapers and estimates, hwing tbi
cost of advertising, aisomxny useful hints toad
verr.isers. and some account of the experiences
ot imnwhoare known as xucccgsiul advertis
ers. This firm are proprietors ot the American
Newspaper Advertising Agency.
and are possessed of uneau filed facilities fo
securing the insertion of advertisements in all
Mtwspapers and Periodicals at lewest rates.
DEESE A DRAPER Attorneys at Law
IV Office on Main fctreat. Opposite Brook
11 "USC.
Special attention giraa to collection ofeiainsS
I TfgJ ' '
The Geneva Arbitr;
Fourth of July in
Pai is.
Trouble at Aspinwall.
. Bureau
Treaty for the Evacuation of
France by the German
Dexter's Time Eclipsed.
in Texas.
Liverpool celebrates the 4th.
The Germans agree to Evac
uate France.
Shooting in Denver and San-
Labor Reformers
Market Reports, &c.
London, June 28.
The statements of Earl Granville and
Gladstone in the Parhmcnt last night,
announcing tne decision oi me ueueva
tribunal on the indirect claims, Jormstue
ubiect of all the leading editorial articles
in all the morning journals.
The Times says the decision of the
tribunal is eminently satisfactory to Eng-
ishmen. and that the Americans ought
to be grateful to the administrators, who
have nroved themselves to be benefactors
both to England and America. The man
who rescued America trom aisoreait is
Charles Francis Adams.
Paris, June 28.
Americans in Paris are to celebrate
the Fourth of Jnly by a grand banquet.
Aspinwall, June 21.
The misunderstanding between the
Amprif!n Consul and the local authori
ties in regard to the steamer Edgar
Stuart is becoming-serious. The Consul
persists in retaining possession oi tne
steamer, and has sent instructions to the
commander of the United States man-of-war
to allow no interference with
her. -
Boston, June 28.
Tho audience this evening is very
large. The English, German and b rench
bands played.
Washington. June 28.
The Secretary of War to-day issued
an nrdi;r directing that the bureau tor
refugees, freedmen and abandoned lands
will be discontinued trom and alter tne
30th of June.
Chicaco. June 28.
At a meeting of the stockholders of
the C. B. & Q. II. it., held yesterday
for the election of Directors, for the year
commencing May I, 1872, the following
Board was e ected : Jrastus horning.
Alhanv. N. Y. : John C. Green. JNew
York : Sidney Bartlett, J. W. Brooks,
.John A Burnham. John N. Dennison
John W. Forbes, Nathaniel Thayer,
Itoivert S. Watson, Boston ; James F.
Jov. Detroit; Chauncey b. Colton,
Galesburg, ill.; James J1. Walker, Uhi
Kenubhcans ot Whitewater, Wiscon
sin district, yesterday nominated C. G.
Williams for Coneress.
Dispatches from Springfield state that
Mr. Story continues to improve and it is
thought he can be removed to his home
in Chicago in a lew days.
New York, June 29.
A call has been issued tor a conven
tion of the Irish American Lieague, to
be held at Baltimore, July 9th, to com
plete the work begun at Cincinnati in
May last, and assist in perfecting meas
ures for the systematic support of Gree
ley and Brown. The call is signed by
Gen Geonre M. O Bnen. Nebaaska;
Major M. Poland, Kentucky ; J homas
Leonard, Kansas; John C. Mullen,
Montana: James Brennan, Iowa; tlas,
T. lloirers. New York, chairman of Na
tional Committee ; John M. iHcUanerty,
Missouri, Secretary, and others.
Tom. Scott has succeeded in getting
control of another line to Philadelphia,
via Perth, Amboy and Camden.
Kobert Bonner, this alternoon.. re
ceived a dispatch from Boston stating
that the horse Joe Elliot, eight years
old, had just been driven a mile in 2:15J,
beating Dexter s last time ot 2:1b.
Greeley will visit the Boston Jubilee,
July 3rd.
New Orleans. June 29.
The Galveston Civilian publishes
letter dated Fredericksburg, Texas, 19th,
stat inc. Gen. McKeozie. Lit-ut Smith,
and eight men were surprised by sixty
Indians, and killed, between Fort Bel
knap and Jackboro. Out of thirteen in
MeKenzie's party, only three escaped
Paris, June 29.
Ilemusat, the Minister of Foreign Af
fairs, and Count v an Arnim, German
Ambassador, to-night id:;ned a treaty pro
vidine for the evacuation of French ter
ritory by German troop-, which has been
for some time in negotiation.
Boston, June 29.
The Gilmore benefit this afternoon
was a complete ovation more people at
ten-ling than at any time during the fes
London, June 1
Arrangements have been made by the
American club of Liverpool for a fine
celebration of the Fourth of July.
Paris, July 1
The treaty for evacuation of France by
the Germans was signed last fcaturday,
it requires tne ratincation ot Dotn gov
ernments within one week. One half
millard francs of war indemnity are to
be paid two months after the ratification
of the treaty, the department of the
Marne and Upper Marne are to be ovaeu
morning ww. . frcIJzht
train after it had b
tarted. but laissca nis
I . L
i e n a S1.1C iraoa. uu
it Jc tm
. , .1. A r t n A
erfgVS--fi roftC just as a miri
tender pKJlJS. ?Uowo. The engine and
head was cut off a.-iy over him: ii,s
from the body, and the 0nmedistnce
- - - .
thirty ton
horribly mutilated. Hcrwise
San Francisco. June 30.
N. Mullendore, a dramatic reporter of
the Call, was shot through the body on
the street last night by H. li. McCauslin,
in an affray about family matters, lie
is supposed to be dying. McCauslin was
Washington, June 1.
Decrease in the public debt the past
mouth is about two millions.
Boston, July I.
The Labor rartv have decided on a
conference at the Germania Hall Assem
bly Booms, in ew lork, on luesday
forenoon, July 2d. Gov. Parker has
also declined the nomination.
New York, July 1.
A dispatch from Geneva says tho
mode of proceeding on direct claims has
not yet been ascertained.
lho weather last night and to-day
was intensely hot, the thermometer con-
loning at about 90 . Ueports trom
Washington and Eastern States represent
it as being very hot yesterday.
New York, July 1.
Money Easy at 5.
Gold Dull at 13 1 4
Governments Strong.
m m 9
Chlcno Produce market.
Chicago, July 1.
Flour Very dull.
Wheat Active.
Corn Opened firm and higher.
Wool Y cak and unchanged.
Hams Good demand and firm.
Bacon Quiet, steady and unchanged.
xoip i mens.
Repairing neatly done by P. MAXWELL,
Main Street. Plattsmouth, Neb.
Jan 15difcwtf
In Cuke's Old Stand.
S, BLOOM 3l CO.,
Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes,
ain Street. Second Door East ci tne uouri iiouee
BRANCH HOUSE Broad way.Coucncil KluE-
W IL L I A SV2 S T A D E L M A f & W ,
Has on hand, one of the largest stocks of
invite every body ia want of anything in my line to call ai my Ure,
South Sile Main, Between 2il l streets.
And convince themselves" of the fact- I havo a
stock ofrine doming lor Men ana vojs;
9-1 also keep on hand a large and well selected
if. jomsrsoisr,
-Opposite the Platte Valley House, in Schlater's Jewelry Store.-S5
Main Street, Flattsnioutli, STcbriiMka.
t-,m 1- rvTTTO
nb . Olhcr Jhst-thss
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Strings. Shert Music, and all kinds of Musical Merchandise
49-MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS Tui and Repaired-Saiiifarfton Guaronterd.-bM
A large additional tract, embracing more than
750,000 Acres of Choice Farming Lands
Will be Placed in Market by the Union Pacific Kail
Road Company, Thursday Junc 27th '72
These Lands are contained in the Ten Mile Limits on
the Third One Hundred Miles of the Union Pacific; Pail
They nre Located in th Counties ot Kearney. Buffalo. Dawson and Linrtoln. in Ranre' 17 west
to 34 west inclusive. More than 5M.o Acres. Kich Government lands subject to the Home
stead Law sre contained within the same limits. . . ... .
The preat Valley of the Tlatte here widens out into a hroad, LeautiJul fiently
undulating plain, covered with a rank growth of.nutritiou.i grasdes and watered by
many clear running etroams, and forms one of tho
Most fe tile and attractive sections in Nebraska.
Kearney Junction, in Buffalo County, the point of inte
section of the Burlington and Missouri River Railroad, is
destined to become a large inland City. Plum Creek, the
County seat of Dawson County, on the line of the great
natural route to the Gulf of Mexico, is the centre of a vast
agricultural and grazing region.
North Platte, at the Junction of the great fertile valleys of the North and South
Plattes, and the terminus of the first division of the Union Pacific Railroad, occu
pies one of the befet geographical positions in the State.
These towns are rapidly developing into business points of importance and influ
ence, offering unequalled inducements to the merchant and mechanic, and render
ing the lands now offered for tale- amon the most desirable locations in the west.
These lands will he sold cheap for cash, or on a long credit of Five or Ten year,
with interest at only fix per cent.
Omaha. June 19, 1HT2. O. F. DAVfS.
13 4. Land Comtnisjiocpr, IL P. R. R , ( o.
Wholesale A Retail DeUeri la
Hardware and Cutlery, Stoves
Elaclcsmith Tools, Ac.
Keep on hand a Iarge Stock of
And Other First-Class Cooking
0 V E S
of All kinds
Coal or Wood kept on hand.
House and Eisn Paintor, Graining, paper
hanicinjr nml ornamental 1'uintin. rdnri
promptly tilled, bbop north ot Trica'a lllaok
ainith Shop. ocTMin.
Plattflmouth, Nebraska
a speciality in my Retail Department a ge.eci
10 wuivu ,mmuiusi uu
stock of Hats and Caps.
anb Organs.