Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882, March 13, 1873, Image 2

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J. A- MACMURPHY ..Editor.
From all partj of the State and country res
pectfully solicited for the IIirald,
TTe do cot read anonymous letters and conv
tunnicationo. The name and ad J re; 9 of the wri
ter are in aldoses indipeni?r Ic, as a guaranty
of (rood faith.
We call attention to thei!eudii Club List
offered. IHs our desire to place before the
people of Can Co. every opportunity for infor
mation and instruction. To all those who wi?h
to take any of the publications mentioned be
loir we offer them at the following low rates :
llarper's Magazine and LI era Id one year 1 75
Weekly " 4 75
riar 4 75
Leelie's Ills. Ncws'pcr 4 75
Chimney Corner " 4 73
?ribner's Monthly " 4 75
Wood's houe'd Mag. " " " 2 U)
Lcs'ie' Ladies Hag. " 4 co
1'etcrV Mus. Monthly 4 Ou
Atlantio Monthly 5 00
I'rairio Fanner " 3 00
Chicago Inter-ocean " " ' " 3 00
Spirit of the Times ; 6 25
Turf. FiJ i- Farm " " " " C 00
New York Times " " 3 00
" World 3 00
" Tribuno " 3 00
" Ledger " 4 00
" W eekly 4 00
Rural New forker " 4 00
Toledo Blade 3 00
What Xext?(chromo) 2 CO
fhren. Journal " " " " 3 50
We make the abeve liberal offers because wo
are very anxious to collect in our subscription
1 i.t and start on an entirely cash basis, which
we shall endeavor to make our rule "hereafter.
A Splendid Chance.
We will ?enJ the Herald and Reinorests'
Monthly, which is S3 for one year, to any per
son who pays us 3.50
In addition to both Periodicals at the price
named, a choice from a list of extraordinary
Premiums is riven to each subscriber to Ieui
orest's Monthly. Among these nre a tine pair
of Chromo Pictures (Falls of Niagara aud Ya
ecmite Falln), worth S'10 ; or a rood Stereoscope
with a series of view? ; besides numerous other
valuable premiums worth from two to ten dol
lars cash.
The best boys' and girls' langazine, and the
Nebraska Herald at gre&tly reduced rates.
We will send Nebsira Herald and Dkmor
X t'i Yocno AvKUtCA. which is SI 00 for one
year, to any person who pays us ilxt). Deuior
est's Youns Arneri'-a is always sparkling with
entertaining Stories. Poems, Music, Puzzles,
iatnes. Travels, and other pleasant feature.
.1 profusely illustrated, and cannot fail to
amuse, instruct and elevate, and assist to make
the lives t" youthful Americana useful, truth
lul and happy.
A JoUjFrisai T7crth Having.
1 ' Our Digestion; Or, My Jolly Fritnd's
Secret," is the happy title of Dio Lewis'
latest and most important book, a
beautifully bound c:ry of which we have
just received from Messrs E. IIan
xafop.d fc Co., the Western Publishers
We assure the readers of the Herald
that the afore.caid "Jolly Friend" com
municates not one only, but a goodly
number of secrets well worth knowing.
He solves the problem of cheap livimr,
showing how om may live well and
thrive, upon less than one dollar a iccck!
He teaches how to live so that one need
never be troubled with ':the blue.," or
suffer with biliousness, or dyspepsia. He
toils how to manage to that you shall
have white teeth, sweet breath, Btron
muscle1?, pood spirits, refreshing sleep,
and Ions HTe. Our "Jolly Friend" coun
sels well and wisely on all these point.",
and many more, aud enforces hij pre
cepts by a host of anecdotes, and a vein
of mirthful raillery, that are enjoyable
in the extreme.
We confidently believe this Look will
save thousands of doctors' bills, if its
wisdom is heeded ; fur how to kcejy well
is, after all, the "principal thing to most
of us. This elegant volume is sold exclu
sively through spent., and at quite a low
price for so valuable a work.. Wc com
mend it to any of our readers who may
be on the lookout for profitable employ
ment. K Han.naford & Co., 192 West
Modison Street, Chicago, is the full ad
dress of the Publishers, and one of the
most reliable firms in the book business.
We should not forget to mention the
Parmele, Wayman, and Vivian; nee,
none. So we see that Mr. White could
not have vetoed that ordinance if he
had felt eo disposed, and had no vote in
the matter. On the 21st of December
it was ordered that the Finance Commit
tee ascertain the amount of money due
the Bank lst National) and John Fitz
gerald, and report to the Mayor and
Clerk, and they should iesuo orders for
the amount due. Those voting for that
motion were Messrs. Parmele, Fitzger
ald, Buttery, and Vivian, aud against it
Messrs. Cubing and Wayman. Mr.
White had no vote. That order was
never carried out. Oa the 25th of De
cember all the money was ordered from
the Bank to the City Treasurer. This
meeting of the Council was called by
Messrs. Parmele, Cushing and Fitzger
ald, and Mr. White had no vote in the
action of the Council.
The Mayor and Counsil may have both
made mistake?, but even our worst con
stitutional croaker3 knoic that if Mr.
White and a good Council are elected,
our school house tcill be built and our
credit and resources will be in better
condition than ever before. Let us keep
cool and act the part of sensible people.
Old Heliablz.
as the piivatcs and non-com mieiione J
officers in an army. A man may rise to
be first sergeant, he is yet an enlisted
man, his sympathies are all with the
soldiers. One step' more, paste a should
er strap on his fine cloth jacket and he
is an officer ; he belongs not to the rank
and file ; his objects, his aims in life are
changed. Just bo in business Your
merchants, your editors, your boss me
chanics belong to you now. See that
you keep them ther by lair dealing, else
the sharpest of them will step over the
dividing line. The shoulder s:rap of a
company will be placed on his coat and
he becomes one of those fellows you
strike against.
There is a strong probability of a
combination among the capitalists the
owners of factories and others furnishing
the means to run large business firms.
They can combine as well as the work
men ; they have as good a right, and if,
as they claim, wages have reached their
highest limit and they are driven to the
wall we may expect to sue all business
stopped for the summer.
A to Pcor Folks.
Somo very foolish men East are stir
ring up our people to strike for higher
wages ; various trades unions hav been
formed, and the poor, deluded victims,
will, no doubt, be threatened and cajoled
to take a stand for what they are led to
beautiful steel plate portrait of the au
.1 1 .V. .1 11 . I
w"" a"u luu "lu iieni engravings tpi,vA , thr raht
.i.:u i. . t.. i. : u- i i I
iviiu wiuuu me uous is emueiiisne'j, anu
which add greatly to its attractiveness.
Omaha is crazy over an elevator, and
they want to build it where all the rai!
roxds can get at it. Plattsmouth has
the Gnsst chanea for an elevator on the
banks of the Missouri, of any town on
the river. A building of any weight
rtn I size can be erected on the very banks
of th stream, almost over the decks of
n Barge or Steamboat and be perfectly
eife somethit g almost impossible else
where on the brinks of old muddy.
We have received from G. C. Hiukok,
Solon, Otoe County, Neb., a catalogue
of seeds roots, bulbs, plant', shrubs,
forest trees, iTc, grown and put up by
him in his nurery at that place, which
contains a very good assortment of all
the things mentioned. These catalogues
are sent free to any on? sendiug their
addrc5, and with such headquarters to
obtaiu the meaus of adorning the yard
and garden, O oe County should blos
som lue ths n so.
The Omaha Dailies have made a con
tract and adopted some very sensible
rules about payments, &C
They arc determined to conduct their
busmets on a cash basis alter this.
No free lists, no free puffs, no churchor
odge charities, pay for what you get,
and get what 3'ou pay for.
This is r:ght ; we agree perfectly with
them in all their rules until they come
down to thi one :
"No Dnily exchanges will be made
with Weekly papers."
This is simply one of those things
Omaha cannot afford to do. Under
stand, wc do not speak of this matter on
! ,1.1 1 It m. - -
our own account we can pay tor the tuey claim, troin. pure honesty and love
Will the laboring man never learn
that striking for higher wages does not
permanently benefit his condition? Can
ha not see as plainly as the nose on his
face that if the cost of manufacturing
an article is increased it is simply added
to its value, and some other poor man
must pay for it ? For in?tancr,
all the shoemakers strike and ask fifty
cents a pair mora for their vork, or what
is the same thing, they decide to woik
eight hours a day ins'ead of ten. The
price of all boots a;id shoes goes up 50
cents, that is all there is of it. Now the
hoot and shoe makers are satNfied, and
they are doing better, but who buys
their shoes? The butcher, the baker,
the candlestick maker, and they are
poor as well, and the poor shoe makers,
who have bettered their conditions as
exchange if we want it but because we
know the influence a daily paper has on
the thoughts and minds of those who
read it constantly.
Cut off the Omaha exchanges from
the country press, or force them to pay
for the same, and many will send abroad
for a Chicago, St Louis, or New York
daily, which is much larger and fuller as
far as news goes and in a short time
instead of public matters being viewed
from a Nebraska stand point, they would 80 butchers combine and the price
of justice, have thrown a burden on the
poor of all cta-sjs except themselves;
in snort, have not helped the general
masses of poor folks all over the world
(which is their loader's cry) but simply
the poor shoemaker. Now, how docs
this work? Let us tee: Soon the
butcher says, "stars ! !" I have to pay
so much for shoes far my family, and
the butcher's boy says the shoemaker's
boy gets bigger wage;, and he must,'
be viewed through the glasses of New
York, Chicago, or St. Louis or mayhap
Lincoln instead of Omaha.
It is likewi-e a matter of doubt wheth
er the County Press can't do without
the Omaha papers better than the Oma
ha Dailies can do without the County
papers. Suppose the County papers
CDmbina and say we won't exchanse
of meat is raised. Tha baker and can
dlestick maker follow suit on the same
ground and for the same reason. Now,
pray tell wherein lli3 poor shoemaker
is benefited ? He gets 50 cts a day more
for his work and pays out f l.'J a day
more for his living than he did before.
If this is considered too narrow an il
lustration, we simply point to the coudi
SpeakiDg of c mbinations, there is
another class of people who may com
bine, who may form a trade-union that
few have thought of hitherto. It looks
like it now. They are waking up. All
these trades-men, all these oil men,, al
these malcontents who think they do not
receive enough of this world's goods ;
ye of the big cities, especially, suppose
the farmers of this laud should combine
and say: "We'll quit farming for three
years, grain's too low. We can live on
what we i.ave raised ; we can burn lard
oil, wear sheeps' wool clothes, eat our
own hogs and cattle, and do without taa,
sugar and coffee for a year or so." How
would it work. Where would all the
high-fa-lu-tin "Independent order of No.
1 operative masons," or the "first class
co-operative strike all the year round
house-builders union," in New York or
Boston feel about that ? How long be
fore they'd find hoeing corn and tatcrs
fur their own grub, harder work than
hiying brick or sawing lumber at $3 or
$4 per day.
(Jeutlemen strikers, it may come to
this, and if ever it does the Farmers
have the dead wood on the game.
A friend drops in and says the people
in bis part of the country are very anx
ious to know what hn became of the
Faunas trial.
We "answer by ths authority of the
Governor himself regarding tha d-lay,
and will remark that hi words are
backed up by legal gentlemen from
Omaha with whom we have conversed.
The trial did not take place last fall
6oIely because it could not be reached on
the docket. Thore were some two hun
dre cases on said docket, and Jud 'e
Lake could not do otherwise than tako
them up as they appeared in legal order,
unless by common consent of the whole
A petition to this effect wa3 circulated
arnang the Attorney's there, but justice
to their own clients demanded that they
should not sign such a petition and thus
injure the prospects of partias whose
interests were committed to th?ir charge.
Gov. F.f8 trial will come off this term if
it can be readied, and if not, as soon
thereafter a3 it can be done. This ws
are assured of, and our friends may rest
satisfied that justice will bo meted out.
metropolitan papers (?), as they call
themselves, be for state news, and that's
the liveliest part of their paper often
All these things taken in considera
tion, and as Omaha is an old ftiend of
ours, we give a word of advice to her
citizens for old times' sake and good
luck. It i3 this. If your newspaper
men arc too poor to eend their dailies
over this little State, you had better
make up a pony purse and pay for the
exchanges, Omaha will make money by
it in tl.e end.
the Uirald.
The municipal election will soon be
upon us. A Mayor, five Councilmen, a
TT"7 TT" r?p I
Since the 10th of this mouth we have
received no Omaha Daily exchanges :
agreeably to their new rules they have
cut us off. We make no objections on our
part, and have given our reasons why
we think Oaia-ha cannot afford this little
game, in another columa.
Mr. Ilosewater.of tha Bee, makes ui a
proposition by which we can get the
Bee as a premium, &;. We do not ac
cept, and are not ready to turn canvass
ing agent yet, for any other paper than
our own.
Sines writing our other article and the
above, we learn from reliable authority,
that a strong combination will be made
by the weekly county papers to cut off
O in ah a weekly exchanges and thus de
prive them of State Lews, and alo to
forbear clipping from them, or in any
with Omaha, where would our great tion of' lhe ljtormg classes' twenty years
ago, wnen you tnat read this now were
all boys. Are they any better off Do
they live better, or are they happier ?
Have they prevented any uiaa or set
of men from making money that have
had the chance and the ability ? And
yet they receive threefold the wages now
that tney did twenty years ago.
It is said that the teudency of the
times is to make the poor poorer and the
rich richer. Grunted; what has caused
this state? Trude-uuions and the bad
management of the leaders of t: e poor
er classes ; nothing else. Combinations
always produce counter combinations.
Sharp, shrewd men, all over the country
become tired of the petty impositions
they are obliged to submit to as individu
als, or wfcile conducting a small business
and they have combined themselves into
companies Or corpoiations which results
in the monopolies we hear so much of.
To illustrate : Not long since, in an
other town than this, the citizens (that
ia mostly small dealers) were asked
to $4.00 per cord for-wood. This was
uot ail, the gentlemen (?) who hauled
the wood invariably drew short measure,
less than a cord or a half cord, and the
poor men who bought wood had to j
submit, or quarrel, or waste more time
than the shortage on the wood amounted
to. But, theso same wood hauling gen
tlemen would contract and haul and sell
to the railroad company the same kiud
of wood at $3.00 per cord on the follow
ing conditions : " 8 feet high, 4i
feet cut piled two cords high and ac
cepted on.y after being measured by
their agent," which measurement took
place weeks alter the first hanlibg, some
times, when it had settled nicely, and
we guess the railroad company got an
honest cord of wov-d. What has this to
do with strikes? Nothing, only it shows
the dishonesty of one class of "poor
folks against another portion of their
own folks.
This dishonesty has driven the best
Clerk, Marshal, and Peliee Judge are to
be elected.
There is not a man, woman or child in
the city but wid admit that the present
administration of city affairs has been
cf more real value and worth to the peo
pie than all other administrations put
together. Our avenues are opened and
improved. Oar sidewalks are built, and
our High School building is und r con
tract ar.d well under way. Let us not
stop now to fight or quarrel over any
petty grievances thnt may need redress
ing, but let us re-elect the same Council
and give them an opportunity to finish
up tho good work already so well begun.
and by tha close of eummer or early fall
we will have a school house of which we
may well be. proud. Some claim that
the Mayor and Council have made eome
injudicious moves, but no man can
charge that atiy action has been taken
with dishonest motives. If money has
been taken out of She people's treasury,
it has been invariably to pay the people's
debts. Unlike its predecessors, this
Council cannot be charged with "steal
ing!. " If we act the part of wise men,
There is still another point to be con
eidercd about strikes that ought to
make a good, really honest, republican
citizen of a free country, bo he laboring
man or not, pau?e before he enters uprn
.ueh wild arid ill-con.-idered theories o
obtaining all liij rights, lest he ma' lose
some rights he has forgotten. The child
that tries to hold three apples in little
hands only big enough for two, enerally
lets all three come to the ground.
All this tarmoil about wages and
-trikes and the rights of labor, and the
oppression of capitol is likely to c.ll
for governmental interference, especially,
this trade-union system, which may do
for a J'urojcn, Monarchical govern
ment, but is altogether out of place iu a
free llcpublic, in fact that has already
bt'en done. Petitions from both sides
have been before Congress, and have
been sent to the President.
Disturbances in the finances of a coun
try, in its producing power, in the safety
of property, always bring forth a large
and strong number of people who desire
peace, quiet, safety for their household
goods at any price, and strong and ur
gent appeals will b
tnent to interfere and legilate for the
protection of one or both parties. The
argument will be a government should
be parental. It should advise, protect
and control its citizens and the pa
:ental government will in the end stretch
forth its hand.
It may be for good, it might be for
evil in this case.
A parental government is always
strongly akin to a monarchial govern
ment. As love follows pity so does power
follow protection.
Col. Noteware, the jolly Superintend
ent of Immigration, has been re-elected
by the Legislature, and he is just as
happy as a big sunflower. Good man
for immigration, is tha colonel.
Our friends at Weeping Water give a
concert on Friday evening, March 18th,
assisted by an orchestra. It will no
doubt be a fine performance, and ought
to secure a good attendance from the
county. We admire the grit and pluck
of the Weeping Water folks. . They
"get" up things, they do.
A man in Texas, who had lost a valu
able received the fvllo wing by tele
graph :
"Mare li8re. Come get her. Thief
"Tip-Top," of the I'iattsmouth Her
ald, went to a ball one night lately, and
was terribly hugged. Served him right.
He should have been at home, in the
bosom of his family. Adams County
You goose! the thing what hugged
me wore bifurcated garments, and the
bosom of my family was on a visit to
har Grandmother. Try agaiu, boys !
The first through car passed over the
U. P. Bridge, on Thursday last. It
belonged to the Kansas City. St. Joo
and Council Bluffs Railway, and had run
directly through from St. Louis. Oma
haitcs elated, Council Bluffites di.-coui-fited.
Dodge, Saunders, and Cuming have
met together and decided to hold a
District Fair at Fremont.
The 17th, inst is St Patricks day, and
a general day of rejoicing with our Irish
citizens every where.
Mr. II. M. McCartney, of Belmont
precinct, slaughtered last Friday proba
bly the biggest hog that ever "fought,
bled and died" in Nebraska. Its net
weight, dressed, was 907 pounds ; gross
weight 1,08S pounds. It was a Poland
China barrow, three years old. Now
come on with your bi hogs, and beat
that, who can. McCartney vows if any.
tody beats it he t! double up on it ;i?xl
time. Xeb City Xeics.
The surveyors had got as far up as
Pollard's and Sheldon's farms, on the
Weeping Water, Turtday night, a dist
ance by the 11. II. survey of between 14
and lo miles from the city. The boa vies.
grade found was 45 feet to the mile, ly
making one 20 feet cut. No other point
exceeds 40 feet grade ; and this one can
ea.-i!y be reduced by making the cut
deeper. The Wain ut creek route wil
also be surveyed before final steps are
taken to build the road ; but everything
looks encouraging for the early comenee
meut of grading and construction work
Xeb City Xetcs.
Perhaps the most curious and exciting
conflict in the present court is that be
tween W. IJ. II. Waters and W. A'
Brown, involving the proprietorship of a
printing office. Stevenson & Hayward
and O, P.' Mason are lawyers for Waters,
and C. W . Seymour, J. I. ll-.-dick of
Omaha, I. N. Shauibaugh, and Calhoun
& Croxton, are all attorneys lor Brown.
It is expected that the biggest kind of a
tiger hunt in the by-ways and juhg'es,
and under and over the fences of N-.-b.
raska law, wil! come off before tin whole
matter is settled. There are fjurt-ep irate
ca-csin the muddle. Xeb City Xcics.
we will replace the same officers, and
icok totheruto carry out the.'wishcs of men from our ranks into companies and
the people which they fully understand large corporations, and lare corpora-
Jlayor bite has been denounced by tions oppress you say, and grind the
other wav advertising the same.-
Both the Journal and Leader at Lin-1 a few for borrowing the High . School poor man and this causes strikes,
cola, will enlarge their paper.', giving the funJ t0 Pay off the. oltl debt3 asanst dealers and small mannfacturers are be-
How should it be done? That is the
question. In the first place be careful
to take up the tree with all the roots
uninjured. Second, keep the roots wet
and moist while out cf the ground.
Third, planr iu good, fine soil. Fourth,
let the roots extend in their natural po
sition, iiriu, cover the roots with cood
fine soul, ..nd pour on water enough to
soften it to thin mud. Sixth, move the
tree so as to bring the inud in contact
with every roof, and every spot. Sev
enth, now fill in good soil until it is as
high on the tree as it was before it was
taken up ; a little higjier will do no
harm. Eighth, prune down or shorten
in, leaving not mora than one fourth of
the top. .Ninth, keep the ground well
mulched, at lca.-t a foot further than the
roots extcud. Tenth, see that the wind
does not shake your tree, and if vain
your toil yo'i ought to blame the culture,
cot the soil. W. S. West.
full Telegraphic News, and exchange
with every weekly paper in Nebraska.
This will give us our telegraphic news,
and that is about all an Omaha exchange
worth. We have St. Louis, Chicago,
a"H- Vr.,i- 1 i
1 " v, vain CA.UdiiL;i-o dJiuau,
licularly - affect us par-
Ka.l mnvp. whaf are the iacts. 4etore
any action was taken in the matter the
Treasurer was called on for a statement
of the city indebtedness and from the
l.or t i i , .' '"Haing, ra., leu Lest m'.ormation tie couia get lie repuneu
I-'.r- i y' amI nnwd John it at from Nine to Ten Thousand Dollars.
?.-? i "'ia jins mat .ir. n the lfith ot Uecemoer msr, an ohji-
1 i1 a 1 ' '
.... lua cross, and that ?
. 'Kies to dwell
the city, l lie legal ngnt to aaopt mis ,Dif crowded out all over the country,
course is perhaps not questioned, and as and yet it is the poor men, the produe-
a matter of policy we are not prepared ug mtTif the foundation men who are
to denounce it when we reflect that one crowding thwm out. Every small dctll;r,
thousand dollars has been thus saved to every small manufacturer, is a safe
the tax payers, liut, suppo e it wa9 a guard to the laboring maa, to the work-
.-.r a3J Utz. LclUcj- tielr
A Mrs. Bo!'ic!i lo t- ,
with. The"
id- j naee was passed borrowing Five Thou-
I'is- j sand Dollars from the high school fund
to pay on the old debts. Thoo voting
f yr thai ordinarve were Mosfrf. Butteryi
ing mechanic. It is their duty to guard,
cherish and protect him then, and in or
der to do so you must deal justly by him,
not force him into a monied combina
tion. to protect his rights.
Mr. Kroehler, the cigar manufacturer,
Mr. Dovey, the merchant, and the pro
prietor of the Herald, as yet belong
to your class, to the class that believe in
equal rights. There are grades among
us, 'tis trus; all cannot be alike; ire are !
The March number of "Peters' Mu
sical Monthly" contains the following se
lection of New Musi. You can buy
the Monthly for 30 cents, or the Music
it sheet form for
Savior, thou art ever Near. Song
and chorus Dank s : Pretty Evaline
Adair. Sonir and Chorus Ilavs : fr
aldTne. Song and Chorus Fiske; He
Kiss'd me Good-bye at the Gate. Song
Stewart; Hear me say my Little
Prayer. Song Pratt ; Just as I am.
Hymn for Lent Wagner; Let the
World Chant and Sing. Easter Carol
Smart ; Put on your Best Array. Easter
Carol Dresler ; Kit tie's Polka Kin
kel ; Bohemian Girl. (Selections)
Pacher; The Village Festival. Caprice
Kinkel ; The Toa-t. Brindisi Tonel.
A Trial Trip. The Publishers will
send you six back numbers of l?72for
$1, or the last three numbers for 75
cents. Subscription price. $3 per year.
Addres's. J. L. Peters, Broadway,
New York..
Sugar Having in Nebraska.
Of the viiiiou kinds of sugar known
to chemi.-.ts, but one is iu common use as
an ariiele of food. This is known as
cane Mir ar," and the principal snurces
liotn which it is mace are. tha .-turnr
made to Govern- j citie, the sugar beet, the palm and the
mapie. lhe total annual crniiiuptiou
of the world, is about 2,N00;000 tons,
produced as follows :
From the cane 2,000,0o0.
" " beet H30,M(I
" " inltil . 140.M!
" " maple 30,000.
Sev; nty five years ago the best, as a
source of sugar, was scarcely known in
Europe; now there are on the conti
nent not less than lM)0 beet sugar facto
ries, producing annually nearly one
fourth of all the sugar consumed. This
progress has been something remarkable,
and most timely, since the production
of sugar from the cane has not increas
ed as fa it as consumption has. and but
for the sin p'y furi.i.-dud ly the beet.
theie must have been a great seirc.ty,
accompanied with a corresponding rise
iu price. In Europe the extent of the
cultivation of the suar beet is runii.'v
increasing, and factories arc springing
up in every ui.cction.
Within a few vears the beet sugar en
tcrpii.-e 8?cms to Have taken firm root
in this country. I wo companies are at
work iu California and one in Illinois
All of these companies are believed to
be doing a prosperous business. We
have latelv seen a letter written by the
senior tuemoer ot t lie company operating
at Freeport. Illinois, in which it was
stated that the cipital invested at that
point is over $150,000, and that they
will plant, the coining year, COO acres in
Itets. The Sacramento Co. is now
working up about 50 tons of roots, and
making about 3,000 pounds of white
sugar iany.
At Freeport a lame part of the beets
used are grown by farmers living in the
: eighSorhood, who contract to raie
them for the company. .The price paid
the past - ar has beeri about $4 5! per
ton, a d the aver&sie yield per acre, from
12 to 20 tons. There is probably no
other crop whim could be raised in the
vicinity of Freeport which would have
paid farmer s well as this.
This point is to be noted ; that wher
ever good beets cau be grown, there the
manufacture of sugar from them has
been a profitable investment. There are
excellent reasons for believing the cli
mate and soil nf Nebraska to be au dura
bly adapted to the growth of btets rich
r t t ' l I
in sugar. jjincoin ,ournar.
Hon. John Brown, of Greenwood,
called on the Herald last week. The
Hon. John looks hearty and feels fine
a.s silk in spite of a good deal of hard
work as chairman of Enrolled and En
grossed Bills in the House, this winter.
Our merchants are already going east
for spring stocks. Wm. Stadelmann
left on Monday, Mr. Schnasse goes next
week, and others will follow.
Metteer, the machine man went east
last week.
Saturday March 8.
The London Times gives an account
of a terrible accident at Smyrna. A
cafe, built upon piles over the sea, broke
down suddenly while a party of acro
bats were performing, aud about two
hundred persons were drowned.
Lewis Wagner, the supposed murder
er of the women cf the Isle of Shoal
has been arrested.
A widow, named Nancy Lanxton, and
an adopted daughter, twelve years of
age, were found dead irl their bed, at
Mattoon, HI ; supposed to have been
killed by a son of deceased.
Ellen Barnham, accomplice and para
mour of Warren, the principal in the
fraud of Bank of England, has been ar
rested, and over thirteen thous nd dol
lars found in her possession.
Stokes' appeal will probably be de
ferred till next term of court.
Two slateis, named Michclas and Ma
thias, at Toledo, Ohio, were thrown sixty
feet to (he ground, by the breaking of a
board on which they were standing, an
instantly killed.
The rumor of the separation of tl-.e
Marquis of Lorne and Princess Louise
is not generally credited.
1V "I---I1-1 .
x.x- ice i reiuent L-oiiux was en
thusiastically received by his old friends
and neighbors at his home South Bend
Geo. W. Curtis is dangerously ill with
a species of typhoid fever,
John P. Foley, a prominent journalist,
has become managing editor of the
Washington Ilejiuhlicun.
Washington, Ma:ch 8.
The new postal bill, as it was agreed
to in the conference committee, aud
finahy passed, cuts off free newspaper
circulation entirely, excrpt exchanges,
and rejects thb proportion to compel
newspapers to prepay their pastage.
lhe two-cent letter postage goes into
effect July let.
Centra! City, (Colorado) papers report
gold pouring in fast from the different
mines, and a decided improvement in
the money market.
The Government cf France ha effi
cially given Germany financial guaran
tees for payment of the war indemnity
and negotiations for Girman evacuation
have commenced
A di-patch from Madrid states that the
meets in the vicinity of the palace and
cortcs rcre thronged during the session
yesterday. There is much excitement.
A detachment of civic guards are sta
tioucd at various strategic points in an
ticipation of an attack.
A convention of colored people was
Estray Notice
Taken up by the subscriber at his res
idence in t he town of llock Bluffs, Cass
County, Nebraska, on or about the L'nh
day of September, A. D. Is72. one roan
cow, supposed to be 9 vears old, branded
with the letters "J. W. G." on both
horns a light brand on left hip.
j8-3. Thomas Manx.
Ordinance No. 40.
An ordinance fixing the compensation
of Superintendent of Public Schools
within and for the City of PI lttstnouth.
Bo it ordained, by the Mayor and
Couneiltiien of the City el Plaitsinouth :
Skctiox 1. That tho Superintend
ent of Public Schools within and for the
City of Plattsiuouth shall receive for his
services a salary of two hurjJred dollars
per year.
Si:c. 2. No person acting in the ca
pacity of County Superintendent bhall
be eligible to the office of City Super
intendent. Sec. 3 This Ordinance shall take
effect from and after its publication a
pre-cribed by law.
Passed and approved Mar. h 1st, 1873.
Attest: M. L. WHITE,
M. B. Keese, Mayor.
City Clerk. 50(2
held at Washington expressing sympa
thy with the colored people of Cuba.
The Pope thinks recjnedment with
the Italian Government is impossible.
George Hall, aged eighteen shot an 1
killed Amelia Shirkicy, aged fourteen,
in Salisbury, Maryland, while she was
returning from school, because she did
not ans.ver his letters. The next day a
freight train ran over a per.-ou supposed
to be the said Geo Hall, near Crislield.
The man ran out and threw himself on
he track.
A complimentary reception will be
given Oakes Auias by his fe low citizens
at North Easton, Thursday next.
It is reported that Bancroft, our min
ister to Kussia, has resigned.
Monday, March 10.
. Abont 1,000 feet of the wagon bridge
over the Loup Fork river, at Columbus,
was carried away by the breaking up of
the ice.
Mrs. Senator Logan started to Utah
yesterday, for the remains of her father,
who died at Provo City, yesterday.
The American Express office at St.
Catharine, Canada, was robbed of $10,-
000 in gold during Saturday night or
A federal republic has been declared
at Barcelona. The Carlists hold all lines
of communication in the Pyrenees.
Great excitement preva Is.
The large Turkish and Rusiau bath
rooms and water cure establishment in
Buffalo, was entirely destroyed by fire.
Loss, $100,000.
Ordinance No. 39
An Ordinance dividing the City of
Plattsmouth into Wards.
Be it ordained by the Mayor and
Councilmen of the ( ity of Platt.-mouth,
That the said City of Plattsmouth
shall be and the same is hereby divided
into Wards as follows :
AU that part of sai i c:ty north of
Main and east of bixth street J-hall le
the First Ward.
And all that part of the said cify lying
north of Oak street and west of Sixth
street shall constitute the Second Ward.
All that part of said city lying south
of Oak street an 1 west of Sixth street
shall constitute the Third Ward.
And all that part of said city lying
south of Main street and east cf Sixth
street shall constitute lhe Fourth Ward.
Provided, That all Councilmen of Kiid
city whose term of office i-hall not expire
in the month of April, 1S73, shall not
be effected by this cr iinancj.
Sec. 2. Ei?i Ward in Mid city, here
by created, shall be entitled to two
Sec. . Section two of an ordinance
entitled ''An ordinance to incorporate
the Cify of Plattsmouth as a city of the
Second Class" passed and approved
March 20:h, 1S71, end a'l other ordi
nances and parts of ordinances in ron
fli -t with the provision of this ordinance
are hereby repealed.
Sec. 4. This ordinance shall taka ef
fect and be in fore: from r:d afttr its
publication as required by lav.-.
Passed and approved March 1, 173
M. L. WHITE. Mayor.
Attest. M. B. Beese, City Clerk.
n50 2t.
TKceps conshmtly on barul M txii tuti 'hxl
such Bd
Dry G o o d s
Boots and Shoe.-, &c,
In fai-t rvrry thin usually V opt I a Vail ty
Mori!, whi.-li will tt unlit mi miiill rolitn for
Cash, All kiii'ls of 1 oiluco taken in exchtiutfv
fur icootln ami
Highest Market Price ;ivt'n in cash
10-w for Grain.
Weeping Water, Nebraska.
fry Oooi.,
i;o:t.. nr.J Shop".
Mat., ami Cb.i, Trr.ilornrnf cf nil klucN, Wnir in4
"I X L" Culttvntor. I'niou Corn l'lanlrm,
(Jranilctotirand l'ritn-i-ton 1'lnwH. ic, Ac ,mlni
riinitmn all of which we oiler to the l uhlic t tie
uwest retail prices.
All CIoocIh 'Warranted
As IL5.r4Neiii4l.
S""Our constant aim will lo to Fell ho low thnt
it t. ill be to the poxitive ail vmita of every far
mer in the western unJ portion of Can
county to make thi their Hr-.nioiinrtHr.
i:eki. nnos.
To erc.-t the
Nebraska State Orphan
To Le Drawn in I'tiLIi".
IVIarch 3jst, 1872.
Dealer in Clothinr,
Furnishing Goods, Hats.
Cap?, Boots & Shoes, Trunks
Valises & Carpet Bag., Arc. Ac.
One of the Oldest and mot Boiinblc
Hrtues in Pl.ittstnouth. Main
Street, bet "-eon -lih .V, 5th.
Underwriter's Agency.
Ilnnover. A iasrarji and Kl (.ul l(o h'ir" iiisu, '
; :o Comoariio of th Citv of W-w YnrL ,,n
thuulst Uay of lieeembcr, lj7.
Cash Capital and Surplus Sl.CTC'.Tl'S St
fniteil States ni-iHt ii-i Si "v:? M
Lo ns on li.n 1 cri'l .Mortiracre 'sj". i i
Ca?h in iiank ami han'is of Agents Tl.O'.J si
ijoaiir" o;i toi-ks, t r.j afjlo on
!pra ti'l i n -.'I r.i
Real lv-tate iJ.Yocr n
iiiio i. emus tj,;
Other Securities '1.5 1 l.i
i.osse? in proccsn ol a'i;u.tiuent
All other ol liins
47-4 1
Tickets $1.00 Eat h or Sis for .".00.
i ii
Liekets sent ly express C. O. P., if do? ireil.
1 (inui'l Cash Prio fT.l.t-nO
1 lr;;mJ 'nh I rizo lir..fiiO
1 ir.m l 'a.,h l'li.-i l.'i.
I iraii-l l 'a.h l'i ii9 Pj.ikO
1 'an!i 1'rio 6.'
1 a-li l'riza 4.0'
C ash I', 6'i.OOO ench ti.KH
i ;h I'ri.-H. '-'."i"! eai h. .!"
J V-h Pi 1 . ; a ) ea-ii 2.loO
.'hi 'a-li f r.t. J.'n-h eii)
I'l l ( "n-h Prize. Knelt ?')
Ci-li l'ri.i s, Kiieh ?.:"
."..m ' Ca-h i'rizc-. " Sl'l .
o,l"l Cu.ih Prize.-, " I'j
I his J.eir'il i -ntt rix in m en'lor'nl l,y th
highest authority ' f ths ttato ami In-xV lu-irm
men. '
( Iver one-half the tiekets tnVt n hefore Oet. lt.
The limited nu'iiliei on Luu.l will be luriiiiln .1
th'. e wh apply fir.t.
Money can l.e rent 1 y mail, in, lleiitere.l
Lettvrs, l'n.t Otn.'J Mjuey Onlern, or l.y l!j
pre's. A:l PrizoM'll hnpai.I n r.'l. Auknta Was
ted, l'oi full particulars ii'Mi-wm,
J. H. I'TTKi:. Ccnural Majiasur. ticnha Wt,.
rRS .!.: Mir rmi. k:.-u!
r Cf ?"-
liirCP.TAlTT TO ?AiIS23.
7h-3 Graato:t Eircorcrj i the v7::ll
111 lorscd ly the P, rxr. Eiidunrd by the
thi Mrdicnl
Wrii Ilmli r.'.
End tisfd by
Cb'.-fji;. Eiti'-.iifl by
Paevlty. E,iio s :d Ly
Endorsed by liraniiMs.
Plan tcrs and F t nu era.
ed by Every Pan jn.
And Eudors'
"-t-n T.l mt,!.i,
i.. Ji M Jin. j Li. - , J
1 .7t;;i 's'j
9 13.71!) "7
Weeping Watar, Nebraska.
Everlasting Pence Posts. "I
discovered many years ago that wood
could be made to last longer than iron in
the ground, but thought the process so
simple and inexpensive that it was not
worth tvhile making any stir about it. I
would as poon have poplar, basswood or
quaking ash as any other kind of timber
tor teneepoatii. 1 have taken out bass
wood posts after having been set teren
years, that were a f-ound wnen taken
up as when they were first put in the
ground. Time and weather seemed to
have no e fleet on thecu at all. . lhe
posts can be prepared for less than two
cents apiece, ror the benefit ot others,
I will give the recipe : Take boilod lin
seed oil and btir in it pulverized charcoal
to the coLMsteiicv ot paint, i'ut a co-it
of this over the timber, and there is not
man that vt'u live to'see it rot." Cor.
Western Rural.
LTolne Editorial As:c::a:lca.
An interesting addresj w;i delivertd
recently before the Maine Editors' As
sociation, at Augusta, Me., by Joseph
Griffin, of Brunswick, a veteran editor.
Some notable facts were given. Maine,
for instance, has produced ITli authors
and 1,340 books and pamphlets. This
does not include editors or literary men
writing Looks af'er having the State.
Only sevenlnmong fifty editors have re
ceived a college diploma. More than
two hundred perio licals have been start
ed in the State had their brief day,
aad disappeared. With -one exception
(The Journal of Education) no literary
or scientific magazine has ever obtained
a permanent footing in the State.
:kai.ebs ik
General Merchandise,
HA It fHV.A Tt V.
W U EE N'S V A rt R.
We are Agents for
Wiilcox &. Gfaha Sewinq Machine
liUOWN villi:, xeb.
It is ;i pi nuire .".2 r -wn l iirwt corn. K'"'ii If
f.'ini ii to I ! feet iu hi'iKl.t. l.-i l y.jar .lnnli-.i
i !4 of .M;i-; it was .-c,M in ih inark.-t .1 uly
i v .ln a.) A luttr i !uuiii. sm ready in
7(i UJH,
lt. It ill iroinr- trii. rn cm titIi?aor
uith the umc cuiuv.ition :ir. 1 i:i tiny vnrn ty tf
-i- It lms ;i p i enter detii of kcrm l lhn any
liirj-tiinl Ii varn.'ty.
:'tl. It li.n a suniilor ooS tlinn uny th'rly-tvo
rowed variery.
hli. It weighs i'y i)o;.r,.l? to tlic bu.'hel, piil
Cl iii'ius irr.
i'.'.li. tt ii 1 !.- bct'er at t'th ends than i.ny oth
er e'.rn.
I'.ih. If is it s li I whiti. ti :in-j.arct;t cr ru. vi:!
white col).
7iii. It Rmiri in on vvorou utid ri;ens in
wii,le crop earlier than uny of t'lu other largo
liein varieties j .rtllieriri.
Mb. it liiukes better incut , Loi nflr ic.veetcr
and richer.
l.'th. It bca'ri more fo'iaKe which Mukci in 03
lUth. It run 1 e idunted on land 'rota which
wheat lian been har e.-rei, or Ii iuh whieh .oia-to"-
have been dij.-; lully rieiiiri befori: fro.-t
11th. 'f lie nike-. rhoot out with in Imir !et i
lhe ground, eoii-eijii-r.tly the croc i le.f liablo
to be priiPtriit'i by hijli windri. ll i.1
VH.ier to jf.ulitrr.
12th. It bears more full fir in n "iri of corn
un ach sta 1 k than any large tiehl vurnty.
l'th. 'lhe tap roof.i peiietrutintr the Mibnoil
t o very preat it w ill vtnnd mvuro drouth
better than any othtr variety of e'.rn
llth it can be ueee.-.-luiiy giown ia uny
We jrivP the mo.t falij-f ietoey rr;ferene. that
the corn is. in ve-y rereet. what e represent
it to be ; ai.d further, we are the oniy i.eic .ni
t hrouKi :ont tlic countiy who have intr.idured
thi v..riev of eorn. J I a s i n ir a r,i miiiy, w
a rn now abq to fj;l all or .Vf for tl.o.'e dej-irtmn
of ter-tuiK if, i.aft H'ii-khi we eonl I have nohl
bushels more, but could not fill the order.
In order that a'l nrty recti vo feel, we hnvo
redueed ti e r ee t.i tl per pU'-kaKe. Any per
son wlio will Ki t ii a club of live will receive a
package Krit s. 1 i.tecn package for iV). Vtf'.y
pin.kajfe. f..r S 'o.
A e'i ntalk will accompany all orders abovu
Sio, with from to H car ol corn for "ample.
Add rtm, M.iltallA L .V .Mi:;a..
jlolston, V. rtfii;i.
Furnas and Sorn, Iirownville, Nebraska,
and K. LVrrind. I.)irmit. Michigan,
have consolidated their fctoeks
and will hereafter conduct
business at Hrownvillo,
iVcb , where they
offer the largest and most select pen
eral N ursrry Stock ever oJTcred
in the West, consisting
ij part a.s follows :
20.000 Choio 3 year old Apple Tree?,
NEWYOIIK, February 26.
Money Active at 1 rU:'fi;i :52
Gold Firm at lUAiallo
CJovernments Strong
40,0 :0
1, 2. 3 aud 4 year old peir
2, 3 and 4 year old Cherry
1 and J year old Pea"h Tree?,
lium. Apricot and Nectarine
4.000,0oo So. 1 Honey Locust lledsu I'lanla.
2.(rnxO ' 1 Osaee 'ranife.
S.CMI.fHH) Forest Tree Seedling?.
2oiAll'i I-verk'reens. iu vatieiv,
lOJ.tHW each L'ack berries, Ua.-pberries and
"Hra wbrrii-H.
50.fh10 eieh Gooseberries and Currants.
20.(C!0 Perpetual and liuibiDt? Kofes,
lo fnei Flowerinir Mirubs.
10.000.000 Willow Cutting.
CHICAGO, February 6, 1S73
Mour Quiet
Wheat Dull
Corn Less active,
Oats tasier
l.'v Dul
Barley Dull
Cattle Good,
llofft Live, . . .i
. 55 0' !? j 75
. i in,. 1 21
...... flU('ti.
........ , 1 a? i t
..$5 flOfffti 00
Cooley's Early White, and
Adams Extra Early Corn
Berkshire and Poland
J. R, ri!Iey of f'ass Ceanty will net aa atren
of thee nuri-erie? in thi? ?eetion. I'. O. address
riatt?mouth. Caf county, Nebraska.
Me?.r!. Clin?'. Lei.ti n A Li other. I'aoker ;
.Moirisoii A liably. (iroeern and C'oiiiimiioii
Merchant.-: 1". . Stulv. 1'roi.rietor of I'limler
il.jiifc; ."--lout .V Wilk in. Atrrieut' iiral W ur-hou-e,
or any of the ifeiitl. in 11 named in tho
iador.-cinetit in our advcrtirieuicnt.
iMi:sr;ii:. i
We, tl.e utideriKned eitizem of fNcaola. Vs.,
havinit e.i 'raun d r m- i the l iiot'S C'uRK,
prow ti on Mr. Jamen Wh ilei V fai m . one milo
ea.t of thii place, do certify tb:U ? mt ot the
staik produced six npike'. the lurn t ike o
notivvil ri;eair"-.l I ' ; incIiiR 111 itinf.b anu
inches around.
' apl. C W. Mokiiv,
llK.siv J. K nk:v
II. -. fi.AUK, l're .Vationnl Lank.
K. 1". i.u:.ov, .Merchant.
Vi'e, the iin -ler'iBncd: Jo hen by te-'.ify that
the above named veii.lemeu uro a. tually resi
dents of eaola. Va
'has. 1-J Loan. .Iiitie cd the I'tace.
IteV. Al.KRfD T. 1 ulll'KISS.
O-KAfi.. Va.. Sept. Pna. 172.
fenr?. Varplial A .Morzun.
"ntlemen: A you reiiete.l me to pivo
your (.'iiinkhk Conv a la rirhil. 1 have done eo,
and will Hale that I n? Ui-appo'iiied at it. I
planted on the PmIi ol dune, and it was Tij!t
ciioush lo thell the latter part i.f Au;un. I
dani ed seven ami one-i 111 of nn" were, w lieu
fheiled it measured buhtla and 3 p-ci?. I
ehee-fully icciiiiiiienl it to my broi !ir larmer,
hc.pinic that i may revolutionize the agricul
tural world. Vour.-;, very rirpeetfuliy,
tgfponiIfntt Solirltc!, Sntl
$4 70(5 10 for CaMlonf.-ua
A prernimn of ?!" will l. paid bv the under
?i2ued. throuKh the Firt National L'anU, Osa
ola. Va..ll Clark. I'rcKidei.t. a. lolloirs :
SPKI to the peraon prmlurinn the 'arjici yield
of t'hine.e t orn to I' e acre. ;To to i ofau
acre, i-'n) to Ji of an acre. SJo to ' of un acre.
A report inu.u be ttnt to First. National Lank,
t'.-eaola. Vimiuia. I y the 1st of Lioceinber,
?ii?ned by the person and woru to. istimatinif
lhe corn ?t ti") rounds to the bu-hel. A
e.;r of corn nni'-t b ?er,f Mith r'.p rt.
A. W. Henderson. .f (Jrcen 'a.-Ke, Indiana,
re.-eivd die 1'reiniuia for rroducing the
iarifc?t yield ol Chinese orn from a two pound
fiRKEN 'asti.e. Inp., I'ec. CJ "72.
Vwi. Mar.-ha. a Morgan.
lertlemen: Vour letter of tho l'th of ihis
month came to hand yes'erday with the Lraft
of fluion the lirt Nuti nnl Jtnnk of ir.ttinn
apidi!. Aliow me to thank you with ii v beat
ti i.-hesfor in lifo. Very repeetfudy,
4. it. A. V . lli iftivo4
3 .j