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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (March 8, 1877)
THE IIEIIA LI).
J. A. M ACM URPH X", Editok.
PLATTdMOUTlI, If ARCH , 1877.
File your papers, to get the Co. Or
ganization BilJ la foil.?
Tha Hesperian Student has changed
ita form and cornea ttvos aa x joang
magazine. It is very pleasant reading
onJ j we had a doable laug at the sto
ry commencing. "One day the Senior
Class." ' - f .
Joha McCall was executed on the 1st
inat. at Yankton, D. T.. for the murder
of Jno.fi. 2?ickock alias "Wild Bill"
in the Black Hills on the 2d of Aug.
last. He did not deny his crime and
appeared to regard his sentance a just
The stentlemen that President Hayes
is supposed to favor for his Cabinet
are as follows:
Sec. of State -W. M. Evarts, of
Sec. of Treasury John Sherman,
Sec. or Interior Carl Schurz,
Postmaster General Senator
Key. of Teun.
Attorney General T. W. Mc
Crary, of Iowa.
The War and Navy departments are
not decided as yet ; a strong pressure
is brought to bear ' to keep Cameron,
but it is thought there will be an en
IcbH their apparent .importance, and
party lines inay well - be permitted
to f--it!e into insignificance.. The ques
tion v j have to consider lor tho lmme-
I31T JTTIC "I f i uiute wtlfareof thode states of the Vn
r 'w J ion j3 the question of government cr
no government, of social order ana all
tha peaceful industries and happiness 1
that belongs to it, or a return o tot-
baruim. It ia a nuestion m wntca ev
THE LONG AGOUY OVER.
AT LAST WE HAVE A FBESIDENT I
Notr la the TTInter .f oar Hazy Dl&eoc
tent made glorious ttamaier by
. tMs son
And the Clouds that threatened to Com
premise us all are Lifted.
The Herald supported a Bill creat
ing a commission to thoroughly revise
and condense our laws. We supported
it because we believed it a great need
and the yery fact of the constant clash
ing between the oU anunew laws, and
between the statutes and the constitu
tion proves the want every day provi
ded competent men are appointed to
do th work. We did not advocate
this law to mate a place for some in
competent young lawyer to air his pen
manship, nor to create a vacancy fer
somebody's political pets. The men
chosen for this duly must be of the
test material we have, or its work will
wot be accepted by a future legislature;
in which case the people would illy
bear the expense of such waste of time
and money. There should be one com
petent democrat, at least, on the com
mittee, and then as the republican par
ty would have to bear the responsibili
ty, nothing but the appointment o
thoroughly competent m n will justify
th3 expanse of creating the commission
We Wheel our Haze away and the bright
Sunshine of Peace and Freedom
No need for a front name, r,o disres
pect, either, to the man. We don't
stop to say Gtn. Caesar or Consul Bou
aparte. The gentleman who so quietly
stepped out ef the Wnite House on
-ifoRday and retired to private life for
Ub first time in sixteen jears, needs
no newspaper eulogy. His life, his
deeds have shown his courage, his dt
votion, his patriotism. Amid calum
ny, amid storm, detraction and hate. 'he
has moved, calm and serene. It must
mortify the howlers of Caesarism and
usurpation to have witnessed the qui
et collapsing of their bubble last Mon
day. To Gen. Grant we owe much, both
as soldier and statesman, and his name
will only grow brighter and dearer to
he American people as the Union h
helped so largely to preserve, grows
stronger and greater.
For the Huiu).
METEOROLOGICAL SCUM ART
THE HONTH OF FEB., 1877.
HY A. L. CHILD, METEOROLOGIST.
Highest Barometer Feb. 12, 30.617 in.
Lowest " - 22,29.547 "
Mean " " , 30.141 "
Highest Thermometer Feb. 18, 62
lowest " - 2, 10
Mean " 34.00
This is 10.25 warmer than the aver
age of IS yeare past.
Tot! win-fall and roelfd snow, .42 in.
Total snow, 45 w
"Number of stormy days. 4. Number
oT cloudy days, JS or ums 5. Prevail
ing wind, S. W.
.As seen above, the month has ben
uausually warm and pleasant. The
tmperature a little above the average
for March for many years; and. we
shall probably- find March cold enough
to restore the balance. . . J
I append an announcement just re-;
ceived from the Signal -Qfiice at Wash
ington: ' - !- I V
A COMPLIMENT TO THE SWXAL SER-
- .'--.VICE. ;r V
The Treasury Committee of the Brit
ish Parliament has submitted a report
on meteorological observations"."' in
T:h!eh it suggests the adoption bf the
American meteorological system.' The
report sets forth the perfection of the
Weather Bureau in the United States,
.and admits that we are ahead of all tho
rest of the world in the accuracv of our
We have at last the pleasure of an
nouncing to the readers of the Herald
that we have a president of these Uni
ted States. Lawfully elected, peaceful
ly inaugurated; and the country, pros
perously on the road to peace and plen
ty. We have the proud satisfaction of
announcing in this issue, seventeen
weeks after the election, that R. B.
Hayes is our President and W. A.
Wheeler stands by bis side as Vice
Believing the people would rather
hear the man talk who has borne him
self so patiently, so nobly throughout
this terrific contest, than the Herald,
we omit mnch that we would like to
say at this time in order to give our
readers the great President's Message
The oath of office was administered
to Gov. Hayes by Chief Justice Waite,
on Saturday evening March 3d, in the
presence of President Grant, members
of the cabinet, a few Senators and Rep
resentatives. This was to avoid any
quibble about taking an oath on Sun
day and yet not leave an interregnum
in the office of Chief Magistrate. On
Sunday at noon President Hayes took
possession of the White House, and ex
President Grant became for a day the
guest of the nation, on Monday the in
auguration ceremonies took place, and
were attended by an immense concourse
of people, more than have been in
Washington on such occasions for
years. Thus has patience finally met
its just reward. We have a Chief Rul
er, a grand and noble man. Already
his words of peace and unity have pour
ed balm upon the Nation's wounds.
The calm repose of conscious strength
dwells with him, and has awed the
troublous and disturbed to rest. The
triumph of law and order is complete,
and we hopefully, confidently look for
ward to a uui.ed, prosperous and glori
ous future for our common coiuury.
WLh this brief statement of facts,
step we "now aside to hear
THE INAUGURAL ADDRESS
Fellow Citizens: We have assem
bled to''1 repeal the public ceremonial
begun by Washington, observed by all
my predecessors and now
A TIME-HONORED CUSTOM,
which marks the commencement of a
new term of ih presidential office.
Called to the duties of this great trust,
I proceed, in compliance with usage, to
anounce some of ihe leading principles
011 the subjects that now chiefly, eugagu
the public attention, by which it is my
desire to be guided. In the discharge
of those duties I sLall not undertake
to lay down irrevocably principles or
measure of administration, but rather
to streak of motives which should ani
mate us, and to suggest certain impor
tant ends to be altaim.il in accordance
with our 'nati uiions and essential tj
the welfare of our country. At the
outset of discussions which prervded
the recent presidential election it seem
ed to me fitting that I aaout.t fully
MAKE KNOWN MY SENTIMENTS
in regard to several of the questions
which then appeared to demand the
consideration of the country, Fo.low
ing the example and iu part adopting
the language of one of my predecessors
I wish now. when every motive for
misrepresentation has passed away, to
repeat what was said oefore the elec
tion, trusting my countrymen will can
didly weigh and understand it, and
that they will feel assured that senti
ments declared in accepting the nomi
nation for the presidency will lc the
m.andard of my conduct in the path
before me, charged as I now am with
the grave and diticuit task of carrying
them out in practical ad ministration
of the government, so far as depends
under the constitution and laws, on
the chief executive of the-sation. The
permanent. pacification of the country
upon such principles and by.such incis
ures aa will secure complete protection
of all its citizens in free enjoyment
of all their constitutional rights, is now
the one subject in our public affairs
which all thoughtful and patriotic cit
izens regard as of supreme import nee.
Many f the calamitous effects of the
tremendous revolution which has pass
ed over the Southern States still re
main; the immeasurable benefits
which will surely follow sooner or la
ter the hearty and generous acceptance
of the legitimate results of that' revo
lution, have not yet been realized.
It ia a ouestion
ery citizen of the nation is deeply in
terested, and with respect to wiucn we
ought not to be in a partisan sense eith
er republicans or democrats; but fellow
citizens and fellow-men, to whom the
interests of a common country and
common humanity are dear. The
sweeping revolution of the entire labor
Bjrstem of a large portion of our conn
try and the advance of four millions of
people from a condition of servitude to
that of equal footing with their former
masters, could not occur without pre
senting problems of the gravest mo
ment to be dealt with by the emanci
pated race, by their former masters,
and by the general government. That
ACT OF EMANCIPATION
was wise, just and providential fraught
with good for all concerned, is now
generally conceded throughout the
country; that a moral obligation rests
upon the national , government to em
ploy its constitutional power and in
fluence to establish the rights of the
people it has emancipated and to pro
tect them in the enjoyment ot thoes
rights when they are infringed or as
sailed, is also generally admitted. The
evil3 which afflict the southern states
can only be removed or remedied by
the harmonious efforts of both races,
actuated by motives of mutual sym
pathy and regaid, and while in duty
bound and fully determined to protect
the rights of all by every constitutional
means at the disposal of my adminis
tration, I am sincerely anxious to use
every legitimate influence in favor of
HONEST AND EFFICIENT LOCAL GOV
as the true resource of those states
for the promotion of contentment and
the prosperity of their citizens. In
the elforc I shall make to accomplish
this purpose I ask the cordial co-oper
atiou of ail who cherish an interest in
the welfare of the country, trusting
that party ties and prejudices of race
will be freely surrendered in behalf of
the great purpose to be accomplished
in the important work of restoration
of the south. It is not the political
situation alone that merits attention
The material development of that
section of country has been arrested
by the social and political revolution
through which it has passed, and now
needs and deserves considerate care of
national government within just lim
its prescribed by the constitution and
wise public economy ; but at the basis
of all prosptMitv fur tii.i! is wed as for
everv other i:iri ii iie eom-'rv, is im
provement tit ti:ci i.iti . i ciual and
moral condition i! t.i i-oi.e. Uni
versal suffrage sU und test upon
To this end liberal and perm ment pro-
1 vision should be ui.tUe u;r me support,
of the couutry imperatively demand
it. .. - , - -
Passing from these remarks upon the
condition of our own country , to con
sider our relations with other landt.
we are reminded by international com
plications abroad, threatening the
peace of Europe, that our traditional
rule of non interference in the affairs
of foreign nations has proved of great
value in the past times, and ought to
be strictly1 observed. " The policy in
augurated by my honored predecessor.
President Grant, of submitting to ar
bitration grave questions in dispute
between ourselves and foreign powers.
points to a new and incomparably the
best instrumentality for the preserva
tion of peace, and will, as I believe, be
come teneficienl examples of the course
to be pursued in similar emergencies
by other nations. If, unhaphily, ques
tions of difference should at any time
during the period of my administra
tion, arise bet wen the United Mates
and any foreign government, it will
certainly be my disposition' and my
hope to aid in their settlement in the
same peaceful and honorable way. thus
securing to our country the great bless
ings of peace and mutual good offices
with alienations of the world.
Fellow citizens, we have reached the
close of a political contest marked by
the excitement which usually attends
the contests between the great politi
cal parties, whose members espouse
and advocate with earnest faith their
respective creeds. Th circumstances
were perhaps in no respect extraordi
nary save in the closeness and the con
sequent uncertainty of the result. For
the first ime in the history of the coun
try it has been deemed beat in view of
the peculiar circumstances of the case,
that the. dispute with reference to the
counting of the electoral votes should
be referred to the decision of a tribu
nal appointed for that purpose.
That tribunal establishedfby law for
this sole purpose, its members, all of
them, men of long establtshed reputa
tion for integrity and intelligence, -and
with the exception of those who are
alse members of the supreme judiciary
chosen equally from Doth political par
ties, its deliberation enlightened by the
research and the arguments of able
counsel, was entitled to the fullest con
fidence of the American people. Its
decisions have been "patiently waited
for and accepted as legally conclusive
by the general judgment of the public.
for the present opinion will wide
ly vary as to the wisdom of the sever
al conclusions announced by that trib
unal This is to be anticipated in ev
ery instance where matters of dispute
are made the subject of arbitration un
der the forms of law. Human judg
ment is never unvrring, and is rare.y
regarded as otherwise than wroH? by
the unsuccessful party in the contest
The far, that two great political par
ties have, in this way, settled a dispute
in regard to which good men differ as
to obe law no less than as to the prop
er cot;r?e to bo pursued in solving the
xMK-stion in controversy, is an occasion
Tbe Quickest. Surest, and
Physician recommend, ana Furriers declare
that no such remedies have ever before been in
use. Vtordanre cheap, but tu iM-mwtetor I
these articles will present a trial butt le tu medi
cal men, graii.t, ana win Kuaraatee more rapid
ami satiaiactory results than have ever before
ThfOntaarLiatinent, White Wrapper
will cure Khf iiTiiatisiu. NeurnVIa. Ltimlijiro.
SclatieH. Caked Breaxl.t. Sore Nipples, Frosted
Feet. ClihbUinS, Swelling, prams, and any
FLE8H, BONK OB MUSCLJt AILMENT.
It will extract the toisri of bites and stines.
and heat burn or scalds without scr. Lock
jaw, Palsy, Weak Back. Caked Breast. F.ar-
aciie, iootn-ache. Itch and Cutaneous Erup
tions readily yield to its treatment.
Ilenrv Black, of Ada, Hardin Co., Ohio, says :
My wife has had Rheumatism for five vears.
no rst. no slen could scarcely walk acros
the floor. She U now oompletelv cured by the
use of Centaur Liniment. We all feel thankful
to you. and recommend your wonderful medi
cine to all our friends."
James Ilurd. of Zancville. Ohio. an.va ! "Th
Centaur Liniment cured 111 y Neuralgia."
Alfred Tuh. of Newaik. writes: -'Send ma
one dozen bottles by express. The Liniment
has saved bit leg. I want louislriliule it. r,''
The sale of this Liniment is increasing rapidly.
Tha Centaur Linimani, Yellow Wrapper
is for the touh skin, flesh and muscles of
HOUSES, MCUKS ASD ANIMALS.
We have never seen a ease of Spavin. Sweeny,
Kinu-bone. Wind-gall. Scratches or I'oll-Kvil,
whitih this IJ lament would not cure. It will
cure when anything can. It is folly to spend
$20. for a Farrier, when one dollar's worth of
Centaur Linimeut will do better. The follow
ing Is a sample of the testimony produced :
Jkfpsrsos, Mo., Not. 10, 1873.
"Some time ago i was li i ppiiir hones to St.
Ixmls. I got one badly crippled in the car.
With great dliucuily 1 got hint to the stable.
The stable-kec-r ave me abot tie of y our Cen
taur Liniment, wlm-h I uwed wuh such success
that In two days the horse wa active and near
ly well. I have been a vete;mary surgeon for
thirty yeara, but your Liniment lxats aytUinir
I ever ued. a. J. M Cakty.
For a postage stamp vre wiK mnt) a Centaur
Almanac, container hundreds of eerti8ttHte.
from every State in tfc Ltioa. These Lini
ment are now sold by alt dealer tn the coun
try. Labratorj of J. R liose A Con
38-13t 4Dky SrNaw Youtn.
Caatoriai the result of 20 years experi
ments by Dr. Samuel riteher of Massachusetts.
It is a vegetable re!aratiou. as effective a.
Cantor Oil, but perfectly pleasant lo rhe taste.
It can be taNe by ilie yixui;et iufaut. and
neitlier gags nor riie. nr. A. 4. Urveu. of
Kay ston. litUL.un, ay uf U :
Sins : T have tried the ('ulir!;i, and can
tpeak hi-'lK ol its merits. It will. I U.ink. lo
awav utiivly wit Castor Oil. i U yicasant
hikI IxanuIekA, aud is wonderfully efrtc&clmi. as
au aiei-ietit and laxative. It is ihr very thing. .
TU Castoria destroys worms, retful&tes the
Stomach .cores Wind CilkMUd permits of natu
ral health v sleep. It Is very efttoaefoua in Croup
and fur Tet)Muj$ Children. Ilonfv ia not iIeas
anter to the lai-e. uxt CaMor hi is na so cer
tain tn lis effects. - It coets but 3& cents, tu
targe buttle. - J. U. ll'jsx Co., N. V.
of free sciioola bv tt ite trovermneiit J lor general rejoicing.
. - . ' "V- . . !..A II...
and, if need be, supplemented by leit
itnate aid iroia national authority.
Lt lue assure my country mcs. ut the
souinern states m:u h is uiv f-urnest i
desire to regard and
truest interests, the intr,fc-i.s uf tie
white and of the colored peopie bo:.h
and equally, and put forth my best ef
forts in behalf of ;i.tivil policy which
will forever wip out in our political
affairs the ct.',or line and distinction
between n rth and south to the end
that we. may have not int-rely a united
north or uniteiLsouth. but
. A US1TEI) COCTItY
I aok.tue alien; ion ot M.
civil service .t reici m
to certain abuses .t:id pr.iC'wes of ti
so-culled official patrangi wluca !n.vs
come to have the sanction of ust in
several departments of our covm
ment, but s change of the sjst.rin of
appointment ilseif ; reform that shall
be thorough, radical and complete; a
return to the principles and practiced
of the founders of tUe government
They neither expected nor desired
from public oilieers any parlisali ser
vice: they meant that public officers
should owe their whole service to the
government and to the people. They
meant that, the officer should be secure
in his tenure as long as his personal
character remained untarnished andthe
performance of his duties satisfactory.
They held that appointments of office
were not to be made or expected mere
KEWARDS lOU PARTISAN SERVICES,
nor merely on nomination of members
of congress, as being entitled in any
respect to the control of such appoint
ments. The fact that both ioli:ical
parties of the country, in declaring
their principles prior to the elect'on,
gave prominent place to the subject of
reform of our civil service, recogniz
ing and strongly urging its necessity
in terms almost identical in their spe
cific import with those I have here em
ployed, must be accepted as conclusive
.arguments in lehalf of these means.
It must be regarded as an expression
of the united voice and will of the
whole country upon this subject, and
both political parties are virtually
pledged to giv it their unreserved
support. The President of the United
-states of niif.S"itv owes his election to
! 7f "i'.H'.s hdiois of a po-
Upon one point there is entire unan
imity in public seiuimmt that con
victing claims to the presidency must
)t ami'-Hldv and peacefully adjusted.
prtv.flute thr'ir I a'u' 1,1 fc w -'en so adjusted the gener
al acquiescence oi me nation ougni to
it hai been reserved for a govern
ment of the people where the right of
suffrage. is universal, to give to the
world the first example in history of a
great nation, in the mid.t of a strug
g.e of opposing parties for power,
hin'.iinaf its party tumults to yield the
issue of th contest; to" adjustment ac
eordiug tnthe forms of t;he law.
Looking Tor Ihefeuidance tf that Di-vi'-e
hand "by which the destinies of
i. i.ti.'iis and individna's are shaped. I
rail i.n you. Senators.' Representatives.
Jii-lges,"fellow citizens, here and every
where, to unite, wi U me in an earnest
effort to- secure to our country the
blessings, not only of material prosper
ity, buc of justice, peace and union a
union depending not upon the con
straint of force, bat upon loving de
votion of of a free people, that all
things may bo so ordered and settled
upon the best and surest foundations,
that pence and happiness, truth and
justicp, religion and piety may lie es
tablished among us fer all generaiions.
.i in our
flEPOKTED lit r. B. yrmTj
N iw ok k. March 7.
Coru,. . .
LATEST CHIC.VtiO UAI1KETH.
, (.'Hi.CAOO, March 7.
Subscribe for the IIerald and Xe
bra$ha Farmer only S2.B5.
SubTibw for th Hkh ivt.
DIFFICULT AND KMBARiASSlN'G
questions meet us at the threshold of
this subject."-" The people of thos
states are still impoverisjied, aad the
inestimable blessing of a wise,, honest
and peaceful local self government is
not fully enjoyed. Whatever differ
ences of opinion may exist as to the
cause of this condition of things, the
fact is clear tliat in the progress of
events the time has come wlneu such
government is imperative, a necessity
required by all the. varied interests,
public and private, of those states; but
it must not be . forgotten that only a
local government which recognizes
and maintains inviobite the riglits of
all is true self-government. With res
pect to tlte two distinct races whose
peculiar relations lo each other have
brought upon us the deplorable comp'i-
cauous ana perplexities wuicu exist, m
those states, it must be a government
which guards the interests of both
races carefully and equally: it must be
a government which submits loyally
and heartily to the constitution and
laws of the nation, and the laws of the
states themselves, accepting and obey
ing faith full v the whole constitu.ion
as it is. Resting upon this sure and sub
stantial found ion. the superstruct
ure of beneficent loc-.il government
can be built up. and tit otherwise.
In furtherance of such obnditjee to
the let:er and spirit of the constitution
and in behalf of all that its attainment
implies, all so-called party interest.
I luteal p-irry.
with u- ;i
j impoi'ia'- t
but he -!.
uiindt tii o.
I paity best u U
w r l
ft -5 '
" 3 -ras-x 2
O as- 2
ui s j e. a
r1 -"S H
5 " c-
'S T -
' Aak the recoverrd
iferer. victim of frvt-r
and aue, the mercu
rial diseased pntient
how they recovered
health, cheerful spi--
its and pood apoetite.
thev will tell you by
1 - - i i-
: 1 1 1 .' always
i x i : s.Tve.s his
rv -.- . I.- c uiiitry best.
In furtherance i tne reform we seek.
nnd, as in other iiiiKir:ant reapec:s a
change of great impor-anee I reoom
mend an amendment tu, the constitu
tion, prescribing a term of six years
for the presidential office, and forbid
ding a re-election.
- . THE FINANCES.
With respect to the financial condi
tion of the country I shall not attempt
an extended bistory of the embarrass
ment during the past three years; the
depression in all our varied commer
cial and manufacturing interests
throughout the country which beguH
in September. 1873. Now there are in
dica'-ions all around us of a coining
change to prosperous times.
ITtioii the eurrencv nuestion, latun- t d.i. Mental Pepreiiou, Reatle-sn
. ... - . i , - r a ; x ......At km
ately connee'ed as it is with this topic, .
I mav be pe.imitton to repe.it J:ere tne
statement made in my letter of accept
ance, tha in rnyjwigmcnt the feelhii;
of uncertainly insejH rable from an ir
redeemable paper currency, with its
fluctuations of values, is one of the
greatest obstacles of a return to pros
perous times. The only safe paper
currency is one which -rests a port a
coin' basis and is at all times, and
promptly, converted into coin. I ad
her to the views heretofore expressed
by me in favor of concessional legis
lation in behalf of early resumption
of specie payments, and I am satisfied
that not only is this wise, but the in
terest as well ss. the p-tblic s-ntimeut
Tht Chtapttt, Pwrtt and TUt Familu Medicine
in Oie World.
For Dyipeptia, Constipation. J:uadfrne, Htl
loua attacks, Sick Headaclie. Colic, Depression
of Spirit. Sour Stomach. Heart Burn. &c. &&
Thla unrivalled Southern Remedy in warrant
ed not to contain a single narticle of Mercury,
cj any Injurious mineral subrtaucr. but ia
containing thoe Southern RMts and llerb.
which an all wie providence hiis plaeed iu
countries wliere Uver Iifeaes niont prevail.
It will eur all diMtute earned by Derangement
of tht lActr ami ilowels.
The aviuptoins of Liver Complaint are a bit
ter or hiid taate in the mouth ; p:iin in the back,
ide or joint. ollen mistaken for Khcumati-m ;
Sour Stomach : I of Apteiite ; Bowels altei
natelv coctive and lux ; Headache ; of
memorv. with a painful sensaMon of lia vlng full
ed to do something which ought to have been
done ; Debilitv. Low Spirits, a thick yellow ap
l;ir!ince of the kin aid eya. a dry Cough of
ten uiiMiikcn for consuiuption.
' -Sniuetlme mvuiT of thee symptoms attend
the dieufcc. at otliem very few, but the Liver,
the larcrot orx.in in the body, it enera.ly tho
Me:tt oftl-.e difnac. and if not regulated in time
t; rc.it Mitfl-ii)g, wretchediietss and ukath will
eU e tii rerommeud aa an eftlcacious remedy for
die:ue of the Liv r. Heartbuni and Dyspepsia,
Simmons' Livkh Rixsuuator.
LKVIH G. WfXtlKR,
liW5 Maxier Street,
Ass'stant Pot Master. Iljiladclphia.
'(We Hv tested its virtues, personally, and
know tliat for rvKpe;i:i, Rlliaine, and
'lliroUl.iu Headache, 't i tlw brst medicine
t' wrld ever m. . We hav tritl forty other
remedies before Simino.is' Liver ItcKulalor, but
none of them pave us more than temporary re
liti ; bit the Itecrulator not onlv relieved but
cui tul us." i;d. Tclnoraph and $Iemrgr. Ma
AlaiuifMtnml only tj
J. II. ZEIL IN d CO- .
MACOX, t;A.. and 1'IMLADEI P1IIA.
It eohtains four medical element", never uni
ted iu the ame happy proportion in any other
fparation, viz : a gentle Cathartic, a wonder
ful Touic, an unexceptionable Alterative and
certain Corrective of all Iinpurit1en of the body.
Such jhriuu success has attended its uie, that it
U now reenrded as the
For T1 ""diseases of the Liver, Stomach and
j4j n tiemefln n
'.tal.irioda Fcvera, Bowel Ctnnhialfita. Pystf P"
U. i4estlesue-. Jiiiinoicf.
Nhukc. Sick Heiiaache, Colic, uowupauoa
Great Stock-Breeder's Monthly.
r mm x
edeu t'i i- w it'.i
i -.lay ackuowl-
:uru';U iu il department
of Jor.rn:i'isi;:. Ka h numiifr contains 43 lar;
mies. t.,n vc-itiiiir.i! to i he puiie. with a han
-some -cover. :;nu tie.tutuuily lllustmten witu
elev:tnt douMe-pIate eii:raviiin. It is the only
papr in the world deotfd excluflvely to live
sto k ,iiid the dairy. 31 discusses th science
of b: --iiiiiK. the m'Tita of tite various breeds,
the eiost nr'Tived inetliotls ol feeding and
band:l.ig. aul everytliing pertaining to the sttc
cesful iri:iu iemeiit of live stock ou the farm.
During the year 1X77. 1'rof. James Law. tfie em
inent veterinarian of Cornell University, will
contribute a "erles of articles upon the laws of
health and disea.se as applied to DomoHtic Ani
mal, that cannot f;ul to be of great value to
Farmer and Sio'k Breeders every wheTe. It
conlaini separate Department, devoted t
Horses, Cattle. Sheepi Swiue and ta lrir, and
lis cor s of editors are organized throughout
the entire countrv as the Mont Thoroujih. Able
and Practical writers iu their sepanite I-p;irt-ments.
that can be found iu America. No ex
pense is spared on the part of its publlKhers, to
make it a hioh-Utnrd. reliable, pmttk-al and ii
atmcf ire J9ur- al. Jut such as very lutelffsent
fanner and stock breeder win jB"d worth ten
time its eopt each year.
TERMS' Single copies, one year, posntpe
paid, t S ; Clubs uf five, portage paid. I .tX
Clubs of ten. with -an extra eopy lre to inr H
making op tlnb. oostA'e pawl, I.I3. latJ
melu itlntitralfilptvter vtfikd to art tcfto wt'ii
get up cluim. Address letter, rejifsteiin thoke
coniuiuiiid money, unless in shttpe u l'oatal Vr-n-r
or Draft, to
STOCK J L KN AL COM PAN V. PitbIUIie. w
Lakeside rsmldimr. CHICAtJ 0,
tZfSKsv 20 Ckjth roK erjccuuxN Vovt.
IT HAS NO EQUAL.
CAUTION, . -
A s tlicr are a number of ItnRrrUoas offered
t-.it.e public, we would caution the CMiwanuity
to boy uo Powders or Prepared Simjjxs Liv-eiJlKoui-ATon.
uidess in our euiravetl wr.ip
ler, with the trade mark, stamp and signature
unbroken. 'oiie other is geninn.
-. J. U. ZEILIN & CO.,
Mafioiiy CaU ami Philadelphia.
Your valuable medicine Simmon's T4ver Keir
ntator, has Saved me uuway Doctorsbllls, I uc
it for even thine it is recommctided. and itever
knew it to fail. I have used it V' ! nfl
Orubba. wUb my mulct- aid horses giving thm
about half a bottle at a time. I have not lost
one that I Have it to, yon a .r$onnifciid it to
every one tl.at has stock a 6rig tne.bcht int-d-i-ine
known for all coiupU!Tttl)at' oe-flesh
is heir to. - B T.TAYMiK.
Csi Z. 1. M I
Feed and fcale Stables.!
Cwtr.crCih and I'carl St.
HOHXaS KOAKDKD BY I UK I
lY, 1TKK, Oil aiO.ITU.
SOLI) OU TRADED,
TEAMS AT ALL HOURS,
Pauicular attention paid to
Driving and Training
Jiuarw tul?t4 i.ea e-aZtd ir-T
Wm the inest (SO ulayg we
sell Fall mul Wisater goods
nt gneatly retltscedl pricey
to susake n'oomia foir a large
f savdi4e of Spomg (Koosl.
SCHNASSE & GRAMBERG'S
We have cj eneJ our New Stock of
The most Complete Stock of
ZVXK BROUGHT TO FLATTSMOUTIf.
We have also a Lare Stock of
A Fu!l Sloct of
Our SUck was bought under extremely favorable circomstanes and
we are able to sell at the very bottom prices, and will give the
best bargains to be had in Cas County.
REMEMBER ALL KIND OF COUNTRY PRODUCE TAKEN IN
EXCHANGE FOR GOODS.
UDiu'i lFurgett itllte IPDace,
ONE DQQR EAST of THE FIRST HMlONALBANKj
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