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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1872)
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THE HERA Li)
PLAT I S 210 UI II ,
f f '3 7H .AO If?" A
m s r-5 h & - i'
orncr 'Iitfit Rtcl coj.d Xf reel
OFFICIAL -PAPER OF' THE
CITY AND COUNTY.
Teres, in Advance.
One copy, one year... 82:00.
One copy, six months 1:00.
One copy, three months no.
7VFAXWEIL A CIIAPMAX'-Attorreys
aim. Law and solicitors in Chancery
Offiee io Fitzgerald's Block
74. TARQUETr. SMITH A STAR BIRD At.
1J1 torneys at Law. Practice in all the courts
oi me elate. r-pectai attention given to collec
tions and matters of Probata"
Office over the Tost Office riattsmouth. Neb
TJ'OX A WHEELER Attorneys at Law. Spe-
J cm alien iioii given to proliato business
and land title cases. Office id the Masonic-
iilock. Mam Street, PlatUmouth. Nebraska.
"OEESE A DRAPER Attorneys
Main street. GirositA .Ttrnnlri
Special attention given to colloction of claims
T R. LIVINGSTON. Physiri m and Sur-
XV seon. tenders his t-rofc5r ion.il services to
the citizens of Cats county. Residence southeast
corner of Oak and Sixth streets ; office on Man
street, one door west of Lyman's Lumber Yard
flatf month, iNcb.
TW. RAWLINS. Surpeon and rhysician
Late a Surgeon-in-Ohief of the Army of
the-Potomac, Platturaouth. Nebraska. Office
at O..F. Johnson's Drug Store Main street.
opposite liars: a t'lunimers.
T7 HEELER A BEXN ETT Real Estate and
Tax Paying Agents, Noturis Publie.Fire,
and Life Insurance Ageats, Pliittsmouth, JS"eti
TJHELPS PAIXE Oeneral Insurance Agent
Represents some oi the most reliable Com
pat ies in ihe United States.
Office with Barnes A Pollock in Fitzgeralds
Julocic . UanTdiwtr
JOHN FITZGERALD Proprietor
Main Street, Between 5th and Cth.St
CORNER MAIN AND THIRD STS
BREED & FALLAN - - Proprietors.
Just, onened to the public, for both dav and
week boarders. Tables set with the best the
market affords. Accomodations second to none
in the city, dccl(d&wtf
This Houso has just been re6tted and refur
nished saw throughout. Everything is new
and clean, and comfortable accomadation war
ranted to guests. Mr. C. D. Robert?, former
clerk ot this House, is still with it. Stage ot-
fice fo r all pnrts of tho State, rree Buss.
lOtf C. li. SOUTHWELL. Proprietor.
To AnvitRTiSKRS. All por?ons who contem
plate making contracts with newspapers far the
insertion of Advertisements should s end to
geo. Howell go.
or a Circular, or inclose 25 cents for their One
hundred Page Pumphlet. conraiairjr Lists of
3,(Xiu Newspapers and csti?!iates. showing tho
cost of advertising, also many useful hin's to ad
vertisers, and hiiiio account of the experiences
of men who are known as successful advertis
ers. This firm arc proprietors ot the American
Newspaper Advertising Agency.
41 ark Eow H- Y-
and are possessed of nnequaled facilities for
securing the insertion of advertisements in all
Ntwspapers nd Periodicals at lewcat rates.
tgjy f y' ESTABLISHED IS 1SC1.
SILVER AND PLATED WARE.
GOLD PENS SPCT.U-LEs.
VIOLIN STKTN'IS AND
Watches. Clocks and Jewelry repaired neatly
lnd with dispatch.
,Removed to opposite Platte Valley LIouf
Main Street. nov. lu w tf.
H. J. STEEIGHT,
AND PAPER DEALER.
Post Office ISuiltlin
Bepta!t,i "Imband w tf.
JPlattsm o a 12
Commences July 1st. 1372.
Chicago Avenue. riatUu onth Cass county
Prof. Adolphe Td'Allemand,
CEDAR CREEK MILLS
Is in running order now.
kushels of Wheat. Satisfaction will be given
to customers in grinding and sawing.
Flour, Corn meal, and Lumber, will be sola
Cheap for Cash.
Come one. Come all. and give the Ceda
Creek Mill a trial.
J. A. MACMDRPHY, Editor.
Weeping Water, Nebraska
IIORTON A JENK3.
' DEALERS IN
HATS. ..CAPS BOOTS.
, , . SHOES. NOTIONS. Ao
e are Agents lor
Willcox &. Blbbz Sewing Machine
E. T- DUKE CO.
AT FOOT OF JiLlIJV STREET
Wholesale A Retail Deilers in
Hardware and Cutlery, Stoves
IRON, STEEL NAILS AND
Blacksmith Tools, Ao.
Keep on hand a Large Stock of
BUCKS PA TEJVT,
L O YA L C O OK
And Other First-Class Cooking
of All kinds
Coal or Wood kept on hand.
JOB WORK OF ALL KINDS DONE.
Trimmed free ef
Also Dealer in
Prescriptions carefully compounded by ancx
Lemeuiber the place, three doors west of the
Herald office; Plattsmoutb. Nebraska.
ron six's am oeaht.
Probably few articles have ever had fo
extensive a Sale, while none have been
more universally beneficial than the cele
brated MEXICAN MUSTANG LINI
MENT. Children, Adults Horses, and
Domestic Animals, are always liable to
accident, and it is safe to say, that no
family can pass a single season without
some kind of an cmoUcnt being neces
sary. It becomes a matter of impor
tance then to secure the lest.
Over three hundred livery stabies in the city
of New York alone are using the Mexican Mus
tang Liniment, in all of which it gives unusual
C.tlTIO. The genuine is wrapped in a
fine Steel. Hnte engraving with "O. . Wet
Lrt.nk. CArmiV."Htid " Tr'i if Jri-. il t.XH Af
MUx TAMJ LIS IMLjS T." engraved across
tho face of each wrapper. The woole bears the
proprietor's private I'n ted Isti'es Pcrrnue
tamp. and not a common stamp as u.-ed by
LVOX MAXCFiCTTBIVJ Co .
M P;irk Place. N. Y.
Jan. Oth. dfcw lw every 3.dw
Pasengers booked to and frrm all parts of !
i-urope hi lowest rates, Api ly to
n .. P- I)U VEIiNl-.T.
Oenl estern A gt,37." Suite st. Chicago,
ort" ED. VVlLaOX
P. HOD A P P
House and Eign Painter, Graining, paper
hanging and ornamental Painting. Orders
prompt ly filled, bhop north of Price's Black
smith thop, oeTdea,
ntnK'tf to inn iiAitY.
Dear old Untie,
I dot o ir letter;
My old Mammy
She ditten better.
She every day
Little bit stronger.
Don't mean to be sick
Very much longer.
Daddy's so fat
Can't Latdly stagger,
Mamma savs he jinks
Too much Ift;erl
Dear little Haby
Had a bad colic;
Had to tnke tree drops
Toot a d )so o Tatnip,
Frit worse than ver.
Shan't take no more
Tatnip never t
Wind on stoinit.
Felt pooty bad ;
Worse fit of sitness
Ever I had.
Ever bad belly ate.
Old Untie Bill?
Tain't no fun now.
Say what oo will.
I used to sleep all day
And cry all night :
Don't do so now
Cau-e tain't yigbtl
But J'm growing,
Ge'ting pooty fat;
Gains most two pounds.
Only tink o'yatll
Little fanncl blankets
Was too big before.
Nurse can't pin me
In 'em no more.
' Skirts so small.
Baby so stout.
Had to let the plaits
In 'em all out.
Got a head of hair
Jess as black as night.
And big boo eyes.
fay look very bright.
My mammy says
Any ozzer baby
Hall as sweet as me.
Grandma comes often,
Aunt S.irah too ;
Baby loves zem,
Bitby lores oo.
Baby tends t. pretty kLs
To his Unties all
Aunties and Cousins,
Big folks and small.
Can't yite no more.
So good bye.
Jolly old Untie
Wiz a glass eye!
The Herald is now writing speeches
for Democratic orators to preach from.
Who went into the pill business Thurs
day Dight? Did you ever hear the crow
story? See Gn?t column.
Gen. John A. Logan, U. S. Senator
from Illinois, spoke Friday night at
Redick's Hall, Omaha.
The Democrats of this place getting
short of powder read the Herald to the
auuienco. It makes an ctucrwise uul'
meeting a im Je epi-'y.
We will give the Greeley men the
mead to say they are as strong here zs
any wnere else in tue state, in tact
Plattsmouih is the
town we can
hear of, where they number any forco.
We can stand a good deal of abu-e.
but it d'les so kii.d 'oLard ti be called
''a lirt:e d" with a big collar" by a pup
of greatly infe:i-'r breed.
See the opinion of the Chairman of
the Bolter's Convention in our tele
graphic columns; aIo the stand taken
in the Chicago Times. That tells the
story. Good-bye Liberals J lour c
nowhere in this fight. It's old Democ
racy over again. They have gobbled
you neck, heels and crop.
We always liked Doctor Miller of the
Omaha Herald personally, but we never
fully realized how much he has done to
furnish brains for his party till last night.
Take the Nebraska Hera'dand its OniaJ
ha namesake away and what would they
talk about or with.
UREELEY fc DSORS.
The Democrats hold a ratification last
Thursday night; b ingab-ent until a late
hour, we did not hear much of the ratify.
Fitzgerald's Hall was filled, theyspeech-
ed, read the Herald, cheered lustily for
Greeley & Brown, said their prayers,
like good children, and wcut Lome to
CHOWN DE.1 it ATS.
An old line Democrat, who used to lay
around a village in York State and keep
bad whiskey from spoiling, once made a
bet that he could eat anything. "Can
you eat crows?" asked the boys. "Yes,
I kin eat crow," paid the oM liucr.
A bet was made, and the Xioys cooked
the crow, seasoned with Scotch snuff,
instead of pepper. The old man ate a
bite or two, chawed, choked, swore,
strangled and got bluo in the face, but,
prit to the backbone, he Fpluttcred out
'B-boys, I kin eat crow, but d n me ef
I hanker after it."
The man tb.it talked about pills, last
nizht, is in the same fix. He kin swal
ler Greeley, but he don't hanker after it.
The old Democrats are a gritty race,
we ray that but tney will neeu ail their
grit, back-bons and stomach too, in or
der to swallow black-crow abolitionist
this fall. After he gets down,
its doubtful if the feathers won't tickle
'am so they'll laugh themselves to death. I
"Don," the Bee's correspondent puts
Richardson county down at three bund
red majority for Greeley.- "Bah!" "in
a horn." The people of Richardson are
not old fogies, neither do they go 'astra3T
after Strange gods." iVcu Chronicle,
Tin: iiauiuokb xumimatioxk
Liberalism has received its death
blow. No more can its partizans cry out
'We are Republicans, anxious for re-
fortu." The regular Democratic Con.
vention in formal assemblage, ignore the
Cincinnati convocation and deliberately
nominate Horace Greeley as their candi
Thia is the position of affairs and we
call the attention of every man profess
ing a reflective mind, to the hntuiliaiing
spectacle of a once proud old party,
with honor and truth as its watchwords,
thus ignobly eatios dut at the feet of
their bittere.-t enemy and re viler for the
sake of power and office. It is nothing
eke. They like Horace none the better.
but plunder the more. What s-halile
said, however, of the old man with
thirty years of republicanism behind hi?
gray hairs, who now at this late day and
for the fake a bauble possibly in the
pift of this party sells himself out to
the men he has thus reviled. Which
part of his life are we to believe? I:
there any truth in mankind? Was
Di jger.es right ? He may have been, but
who in this day possesses the lantern
that can give light i-trong enough to find
honest men among this party or its lead
ers. We say a bnuble yes, for the
Presidency in Horace Greeley's hand
elected by these means and under these
conditions, means simply four years of
blank space a void in American politics,
in American influence at home or abroa 1.
Consider well the situation, ye who cry
GOOD KIT It VETM.
Several articles have lately appeared
in the Omaha Herald, finding fatrlt with
the Government surveys, that are beimr
mile, or have ben made under the
present Surveyor General. They insinu
ate, for one thing, that the present in
cumbent of that office is selling con
tracts, lie's the man that we have all
been hunting after. We want reform,
and we mean purity. It's our card for
the next four years.
If this Surveyor General has sold a
contract against the reeulations of his
department, or pocketed any money that
he ought not to, put your finger on the
place. Give us the name of the man
who bought the contract, and the
amount he paid for it. Name your man,
or hold your peace. No reform was
ever accomplished by namby pamby
charges of corruption, never intended to
Is another insinuation. The Deputies,
who are the men making the. actual sur
veys are responsible men. and they must
give a bond for the faithful performance
of their work. If this letter writer
knows of an important fact, or careless
survey, let him inform the District at
torney and have the men prosecuted at
once. That's the way. If they are dis
honest, they on'y lauh nt your newspa
per war. Put tho:u through in the
courts, the bon 1-men are good. The
Deputies are ail practi-ral surveyors,
mot of them h;tve been in Government
om ploy for jairs i.i this line, under dif-
ierent surveyor Tenerals. it is a-ton-i-hinir
they should have grown so corrupt
just this suuinisr 1 Maybe the wet
weather did it. Who knows?
THE SURVEYOR GENERAL'S DUTY
Is to examine the field notes, s?ut to his
office. If they are correct and show
g.io i work, he swears the deputies th-it
the work has been done according to
those notes, and his duty ends there. If
the deputies swear to a lie, it is their
look out, and they may be prosecute )
for perjury, as well as forfeiture of boad.
All that the Government requires of th"
Survej'or General is to approve of the
field notes, on those contracts. The
writer of these letters knows this.
Both General Livingston and Geueral
Cunningham have endeavored to get the
departmental Washington to alljw an
Iwpector to be appointed, who would
traverse the ground and examine these
surveys. The Government having this
oath and the bonds to protect itself.
deems this unnecessary. The Surveyor
Generals, to satisfy themselves, generally
have the work inspected ; but it is not
requirvd by the Department.
We suppose some one will now ss y
you are keen to defend your party man.
Gen. Cunningham. We are not
ashmamed to when he needs it. In vul
gar parlance, Gen. Cunningham is big
enough, and old enough, and handsome
enough to defend himself. Our point is:
Quit foolishness, vain charges for politi
cal defamation ; prove your facts, oust
your men if they deserve it or cease
the cry of corruption.
THE Eit lOSiVKSTIOJI
Was declared not to be of a political na
ture, that is true, a prominent German
and good friend of our3 assured us of this
fact, but it did resolve not to sustain
any man for office in this country, who
interfered with their rights in regard
to the liquor question.
Horace Greeley has been a persistent
advocate of the Maine Liquor Law and
every other temperance doctrine in this
country. How will you go that, Ger
From Mr. C. .). Graves, of Medicine
Creek, we learn that a man in that vicin
ity has fifteen or twentv buffalo calves
tamed and rucninc with his cows. He
offers them for rule at reasonable prices,
He catches them with dogs and inn
few days they become so domesticated
that they have no desire to leave the
Thursday, July 18. 1872.
THE 1IIAKUEM Antl.XST THE AD.
From Whence Came They, snd What
are the Probabilities of their
The career and history of nations
men is always a subject of discussion
and difference of opinion. We eay his
tory decides this, or history will tell us
that. Let us see how history Is made,
The Ii.-toiian gathers from all the sour
ces -within his rcaqh the facts that seem
to bear upon upon, his subject. He
tlin compares notes, 'and taking intd
consideration the probable means of in
formation, the bias of mind, and the
animus of his various authorities, he
weaves a theory of facts which he deems
just, and calls that History. Thcreadeis,
in turn, view the author with the tame
.scrutiny, and judgiug by his former
writings, his mean's of knowledge, and
character for veracity, they decide
whether his history is true or false.
History proper dwells with the past.
But the methods of determining tiuth
from falsehood are the same in a!l cacs,
past or present, where the relator or
writer cannot t-ee with his own eyes the
events of which he writes ; and always
the credibility of the sources of iuforma-
tion determine the worth or worthless
ness of all statements of lacts not trans
piring before ones, own eyes.
apply the rule
to the history of passing events, and let
us see from whence come all .these char
ges of corruption, and how much truth
there is likely to be therein.
WHO MAKE TUE CHARGES ?
The New Yoik Sun has been author
of three-fourths of all the charges
against Gen. Grant and his administra
tion. If not the inventor, it has been
the priueipal medium by which they
first kaw respectable daylight, and from
its columns all the lesser fry have re
hashed them over and over to the coun
In another line, but none the less ea
ger and perMstent in defaming the Presi
dent, his acts, aud in short the whole
Republican party, comes Frank Leslie,
with his "arious illustrated papers.
These two papers, though not alone in
their opposition., have yet been so promi
nent and marked in their course that a
review of their aims and motives as well
as their ttanding in the newspaper world,
compared with the cl aracter of two ot
the most prominent newspapers defend
ing the President, will give U3 a very
good idea of the whole, business, and
enable us to judge which is, likely to be
right and which wrong.
From the columns of one or the other I
of these papers is where our good old
Republican has got the notion that
Grant never is at Washington, and likes
buil-dogs and. horses better than attend
ing to his duties at the scat of Govern
ment. From these sources has the hon
est Democrat received the information
which leads him to believe that all
Grant's relatives are in office, aud from
these stories do s the Liberal hope to
how that Grant and his friends ought
to go out, and let Horace and his frieuda I
TO TilE PROOF 1
It being a self-evident fact that very
few of the voters of the country ever
have a chance to verify these charges
for themselves, and by their own obser
vation, it follows that they get their in
formation second " hand. It behooves
both them and us to examine tho rtlia
'ility of the authors of the same, and
their probable motives in telling their
This rule applies as .well to all the
smaller editors iu the land, to the county
politicians, and to most of our neigh
bors, in fact, who are not in a position
to gain information direct, aud by the
evidence of their own senses.
We nearly all get our ideas of thee
things from tome newspaper, or from
some person who ewears by some par
ticular newspaper, and retails as truth
all it utters.
This being the fact, and it being
equally well known that while these
charges are mainly made by the above
mentioned papers, they are as stoutly
denied and refuted, charge by charge
and line by line, in the New York Time
and Harpers WteJdy ; let us examine
the standing of these publications, the
motives of each ; and thus determine
the probability of the truth or falsehood
of their statements.
WHAT IS THE Sun f
A newspaper but lately established in
New York City ; a cheap daily paper,
intemtttd for the masses, starting in the
face of three old. long established, rich
and influential Journals, viz : The Her
ald, Tribune and Times. Now it must
do something to acquire notoriety and
pennies. It bethought itself that to
abuse Grant would be the best way.
Some malice and personal spite on the
part of the editor because tho Adminis
tration did not favor its views nor ap
point its editor Collector of the Port of
New York, added fuel to the fire of
hate and de?ire of success, perhaps ; but
tha simple fact that he must make his j
paper a crack paper of the sensational
s yle, ia order to have it lire, and that
tho sales might be enormously increased
in a great city like New York, would be
sufficient to throw a doubt over its ftate-
inents on suoh a subject, and to iovali-
date its evidence in a fair court of law or
FRANK LESLIE'S NEWSPAPER
Claims to be the first Illustrated news
paper in America, and it tens the first in
the field that lived any length of time
crj and made any considerable success in this
- 1 It is owned and edited mostly by Eng
Mhmen, biased against this country and
against Grant particularly, on account of
went of the Alabama claims. Their for
eign exchange list islnrgely English, and
the tone of most of it j hostile to
this administration. It has always been
quasi Democratic, (the paper was at one
time owned or largely backed by the
Woods Fernando and Ben it was
said), was opposed to the war, made fun
of Lincoln, and has leaned to the south
ern side of the question ever since.
These reasons alone would show its ani
mus, but add to this the fact that Har
per Bro.'s have taken to Illustrated pa
pers, following Mr. Leslie up very closely
and bave rather excelled him in what he
claims to be his specialty in this country.
First with the "Weekly" and then with
a Fashion Journal, ' The Bazaar," as op
posed to "Leslie's Illustrated," and "La-
I die Magazine," Lave the Harper's di-
rectiy and successfully appeared in the
field of Illustrated papers, and both
publications being edited with vigor and
ability, tbey are to-day the standard pa
pers of the kind in America,
It is to be observed, that for some
years back, whichever side of the ques
tion Harpers advocated, Leslie's were
6ure to be found on the opposite. No
sooner did Curtis begin to uphold the
President and his acts, than Leslie's
took the other chute, and violently de
What weight can opinions, formed on
such a basis and for such objects, cany
as against principles and facts? None.
Listen to the record :
TUE NEW YORK TIMES
Is an old, long established, and always
reliable paper. Its proprietors are weal
thy, its circulation large it has no need
to resort to sensation to exist, nor to in
crease its readers: It has not been a
violent partisan paper, but on the con
trary has been considered the paper of j
moderate and conservative views. From
its commencement it occupied a place
between the. Tribune and Herald, and
its statement of facts were considered
the most reliable. Neither its editors
nor proprietors are aspirants for any of
fice, and its writers are on the ground,
and have the best chance to know and
to judge the truth of what they write.
Without glorifying the Republican party
en masse, it has from the first espoused
the Administration side in this issue, and
in a manly, straightforward way exposed
fraud and corruption whenever and
wherever needed, avoiding wholesale de
nunciation of men and parties, as bad
policy, tending to creete distrust""among
the people, and cripple the real power
and usefulness of the press. It has giv
en credit where credit was due, fastened
corruption on the parties to whom it be-
longed, and upheld the honest portion of
our party in its eiiorcs ior reiorm. ine
Hie statements of such a paper must
and do carry weight.
"HARPER S weekly."
Everyone knows it and almost every one
heads it. The firm of Harper Brothers
are the proprietors of the largest pub
lishing house in the land ; long estab
lished in busjnes, rich in means, credit
and influence. The old firm belonged
to the Methodist persuasion, were never
polit cians, and the whole outfit bears
the stamp of reliability, honesty and
truth. No better or fairer business men
can be found in America than the mem
bers of this firm. What temptation
then, could one imagine, that would lead
such men to lend their paper to a false
hood, or an untruth. Tfiey do not need
money, they do not need 'power. They
cannot want office, for their position al
ready gives them more weight and influ
ence than twenty Government offices
could procure for them.
a. W. CURTIS,
The political editor of Harper's Weekly,
is a man of unblemished reputation, of I
mature years, capable of juJging, and
with all the facts and papers before
him, he has repeatedly and unhesita
tingly gone through every charge and
every accusation against Gen Grant, and
pronounced them false.
Readers, compare the men and the I
racers. On the one nand we have an
ambitious and unscrupulous journalist,
starting a new paper, as one may say,
anxious to push his fortunes and his pa
per to succesi. Finding the field closed,
in a manner, against hitn, and not hav
ing the key to open the gates at once, he
endeavors, by burglars means, to force
his way onward and upwards In short,
all to gain, and naught to lose, by advo
cating a change.
Again, an old establishment, true, but
cramped by prejudicie, biased by old as
sociations, maddened by a business ri
valry,.with all the irritation of a jealous
nature, they are driven forward into the
opposition, and blinded by these causes,
may think they aro justified ; but have
the people aught to do with this, and
should they jeopardize a commonwealth
in order to conquer a rival.
In bold relief against these parties
stands two of the oldest atid most relia
ble of our newspapers. Neither, urged
on by necessity nor bt; cool, oalm and j
TERMS; $2.00 a Year.
deliberate, they choose the Bide of right
and maintain it. Above suspicion, and
strong enough to stand alone, 'whether
their course succeeds or fails, judge you
of the worth of their statements.
LEAI'ED BEl'OKE HE LOOKED.
The author of "Look before you leap"
certainly leaped before he looked, oonse
quently made a leap into a string of false-
boods, strong enough to strangle any
Please Mr. "Look before you leap,"
remember the following facts : It is not
only the sale of arms to the French that
makes most of the Germans oppose the
re-election of Grant, L.ut it is the general
corruption of tho Grant administration.
It is neither Carl Schurz, who, as you
state, boasts that he carries us in his
pocket, nor Charles Sumner, whom 3-ou
title haughty aristocrat, hating and des
pising the Germans and Irish, who wilj
turn our vote against Grant, but it is the
principle those two men fought for in the
last session of Congress; the principle of
personal right and liberty ; of integrity
and honesty, against corruption and tyr
It is the same principle for which Car
Schurz fought in the old country, and
wherefore he was banished and driven
from his native soil. It is the same prin
ciple which made Charles Sumner the
former pet lamb of the radical Republic
an party leave that party and join the
liberal side Not love of misrule and
desire for power, causes them to endeav
or to disrupt and thwart the plans of a
wise and good administration, as you cal
it; but it is their untarnished love for
richt and honesty, which causes them to
endeavor to break down the power of a
corrupt administration as we call it.
Please remember further.that the com
mittee on the sale of arms to the French
was composed, nearly to a man, of Mr,
Grant's subjects, and that neither Schurz
uor Sumner, vas allowed to occupy the
place of chairman of the committee
on investigation, which rightly belonged
to either one or the other, because they
could and would have exposed the whole
And please remember last, but not
least, that it is not two years yet, when
Carl Schurz visited his fatherland, or, as
you call it, Bismarck's country, and was
received with great enthusiasm by his
countrman, and that Bismarck did take
a great deal of stock in our great States
man. How much stock we all take in
him, will be explained to you, to your
chagrin, in the next November election
OME MOKE Vk'E I.OOU.
We have received an article entitled,
"Leap before you look," which we pub
lish in auother place in this paper, with
perfect willingness, for two espec al rea-
sons, first, uecauscwe arepieaseu wun
the tone of the paper, which is manly
and to the point; viewed frow his side of
the question, the writer has given his
opinions clearly ia good strong English
we like that: Secondly, there is no need
of running after strange gods into print.
The columns of the Herald are always
open to the citizens of this place for fair
and just criticisms on a subject of public
TO THE ANSWER.
It is of no consequence who the author
of "Look before you leap," was, for the
purpose of this argument. The sale of
arms to the French was the principal, al
most thoouly charge against Grant that
the editT of this paper heard urged here
and in our opinion, that matter was fair
ly investigated, and Grant entirely exon
The statement that Carl Schurz
boasted he carried the Germans in his
pocket can be found in almost any L'em
ocratic paper of the day, before the late
trade on Greeley, The Richmond Ex
aminer, a Southern paper, and now sup
porting Greeley made the statement less
than a month ago. The Herald is nst
the author of that statement.
Charles Sumner we know from the
conversation of many persons, to be just
what he was described, a haughty aristo
crat, and a man who, while pure in one
sense, and takes no money bribes, is the
mr open to be fooled and cajoled
through his love of power and egotism,
of any man in the U. S. Senate, conse
quently not a safe man to tie to. In our
humble opinion, the principle they fought
for during the laat session, was bchurz
The statement in regard to Schurz's
banishment, was also public Democratic
newspaper history, when they desired to
put Mr. Schurz out of the way.
It is no sinf no crime to be banished as
a rebel,- we rather glory m in that here,
but it a crime to become a political mal
content, restless and dissatisfied with any
and all governments that do not square
with one individual's opinions. Such
an one Mr. Schurz has been represented
to us by many Germans.
Charles Sumner has never left the Re
publican party in a formal manner, nev
er accepted the Cincinnati Convention,
and never announced himself as a Liber
al. So that clause needs no answer.
We propose to go through the charges
of corruption at an early day and bring
the proofs of honesty. Our mere state
ments on either side, that it is or ia not
corrupt proves nothing.
In regard tn the formation of tne com
mittee of investigation, Hannibal Ham-
One tquare. (10 Itnca or leu) one Insertion It .0
Each subsequent insertion 6(7
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column, per annum..... 40.00
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One column do ........100.00
All adverticing bills due quarterly.
Transient advertisements innst be paid in ad -vance.
Extra Ctpit of the IltRALofor ssle by IT. J.
btreieht. at iho Post t'fficc, and O. F. John
son, North side Main Street, between Second
lin, a man whom the country has seen
fit to honor with high position wss the
chairman, and Carl Schurz was allowed
to, and did go before that committee and
ask all the , questons ho desired t5.
Nothing was proven. Charles Sumner,
docliucd an active part in the prosecurorr
because he did not wish to appear in tho
light of an American accusing his coun
try and his party of a crime which, if
proven, might involve rn in a war with
Europe. Ho knev? that Americans
would not thank him for the one, and
old Massachusetts would flout him on
the other position as she has.
As to how much stock Bismarck takes
in Schurz, does not affect hiscourso hercr
fior his action as regards the Republican
party of this country, which has been
most base, and vfe nbaM leave that fact
for pome future article.
Lastly, the Germans at large, through
tho country are not taking STOCK in
Schurz, and wo aro perfectly willing
to abide by the ides of next November,'
to see how much Schurz wc w&ot in
Wo thank "several Germans" for'
their confidence in our cnse of Justice,
and beg leave to remind them thnt it ia
our duty to press one fide tho tide wo
think is right onward to victory. They
have the same privilege, and God grant
that we may never live to fco the day
that it is otherwise.
Git A NT'S) NEPOTISn.
Do you all know what that means ? '
Democratic papers harp on it wonder
fully. It means in English putting his rcla"
tives in office.
Helping ones friends has been tho cus
tom in politics from time immemorial.
Democrats have invariably helped all
their brothers and cousins whenever and
wherever they could. This administra
tion has done loss of that business than -any
other on record. This is a fact and
we defy proof to the contrary. Name
for name and position for position,
Grant's administration can show a clearer
record than any Democratic administra
tion since the days of Jackson.
The New York Sun started this-
charge, and in an elaborate article gave
the names of 25 men which they eaid
were Grant's relatives appointed bj him.
HEAR THE TtftTir.
TniRTEEN of these aro no relatives at
all, somo of them, Grant , or his family,
never heard of. Three were appointed
by Andy Johnso'n before Grant was even
thought of for President, one wss ap
pointed by the Secretary of the Treasury.
Grant never knew of his appointment. '
One was an army appointment not
from Grant and one other a war ap
Have been shown on a fair examination
to have been appointed by Grant him
self, during his four yeare, and every one
of these were appointed by strong recom
mendations of the people among whom
tbey lived. Disprove th:c statements
who can. We await thr proof.
CIZ AIH.KEM f4l'M.lER.
II 1 posdllot.
In answer'to the delegation from Texas,-
Sumner said, "I have a high opinion of
Greeley. I sympathise with the move
ment, but the time has not come for me
to "peak out. It may come. At prcs-
ent no one is autliorized to speak for me.''
Greeley Iteeord on the Ro Klnx
It is a common mistake that the Ku-
vlux law is repealed or has expired.
Neither is true. The law is still in forco
A single feature of it, that authorized
the suspension of the writ of Iiabeas cor
pus, expired by its own limitation with
the late session of Congress. But tho
Ku-Klux law remains a law. Mr. Gree
ley did a thousand times more than
Grant to havo that law passed. . It is
claimed by some democrats that Horace
is converted to their faith. Has he'
asked for the repeal of that statue Y Ia
he opposed to its continuance? On the
contrary, he occupies the same position
towards it that he did when he helped
to enact it. Missouri Democrat.
Julia Ward Howe xml Neuator Norn
ner. It is a good point Julia Ward Howo
is said to have made on Senator Sumner.
She wrote asking his influence in favor
of some person having a private claim
before Congress. He replied that his
time was eo taSen up with general prin
ciples, and the welfare of the human
race at large, that he could not give at
tention to individuals. Her rcp'y is re
ported subHtantially thus :
. "Tho world will doubtless be g'ad to
hear from Hon. Charles Sumner own
lips, that he has advanced one digree
beyond Almighty God, when last heard
from ; " hecdeth even a Sparrow's
This note is said to have opened Mr.
Sumner's eyes, and he and his friends .
after considerable trouble succeeded in
suppressing the publication of tho cor
respondence, and baring it destroyed.
TUE MIKKOUIll ll;Nll('IUT(RATZ
Bnon.'M oi l) iAi:ii)o
l Altl. ftCfll'HZ.
"What would have been throught of
the Union General that should have pro
posed an alliance of his division with the
rebel army to cruh Grant, as the best
mode of endiug the war? Yet, this is
Schurz's mode of burying the party
strife born in the war. He joins tho
Democrats to overwhelm the Republican
party. Let him explain this little mat
ter in his forthcoming speech to his con
stituents:" Mr. Schurz has learned something
from experience if we credit his late
confessions. One of these days be will
have learued something more. He will
have learned that in this country the' .
peoplo govern; that they govern
through- parties ; and that a ptrty does
not honor citizen with high position
that he rafy use it ia an effort to destroy
the perty which has elevated him.
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